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The role of Salicylic acid signal in plant growth, development and abiotic stress

Hu, Yulan; Zhi, Lulu; Li, Ping; T. Hancock, John; Hu, Xiangyang

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Authors

Yulan Hu

Lulu Zhi

Ping Li

Xiangyang Hu



Abstract

In nature, plants are constantly affected by adverse conditions. Unlike animals, plants can resist these adverse
stresses only by insisting on their original positions. Stress can be divided into biological stress and abiotic stress,
abiotic stress directly affects the growth, development and yield of plants, it spans all developmental stages from
seed germination to senescence. In order to adapt to changing environment, plants have evolved well-developed
mechanisms that help to perceive the stress signals and enable optimal growth response. Salicylic acid (SA) is an
important endogenous signal molecule in plants, which not only regulate some plant growth and development
processes, but also plays an important part in plant stress resistance. Much work about salicylic acid has been
done on the immunity of plants to pathogens, and the synthesis and signal transduction of SA are clearly understood, its function in plant growth, development and abiotic stress is also well learned, we systemically summarized the multiple function of SA signal in non-pathogen-related response, such review should help us understand
the common but essential function of SA signal in modulating plant growth, development and abiotic stress.

Citation

Hu, Y., Zhi, L., Li, P., T. Hancock, J., & Hu, X. (2022). The role of Salicylic acid signal in plant growth, development and abiotic stress. Phyton-International Journal of Experimental Botany, 91(12), 2591-2605. https://doi.org/10.32604/phyton.2022.023733

Journal Article Type Review
Acceptance Date Jul 26, 2022
Publication Date 2022
Deposit Date Sep 21, 2022
Publicly Available Date Sep 22, 2022
Journal Phyton-International Journal of Experimental Botany
Print ISSN 0031-9457
Electronic ISSN 1851-5657
Publisher Tech Science Press
Peer Reviewed Peer Reviewed
Volume 91
Issue 12
Pages 2591-2605
DOI https://doi.org/10.32604/phyton.2022.023733
Keywords Plant Science; Physiology; Biochemistry; Abiotic stress; biosynthesis; salicylic acid; signal transduction
Public URL https://uwe-repository.worktribe.com/output/9999678
Publisher URL https://www.techscience.com/phyton/v91n12/49489

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