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Article

Subgenome Dominance in an Interspecific Hybrid, Synthetic Allopolyploid, and a 140-Year-Old Naturally Established Neo-Allopolyploid Monkeyflower

Citation
Edger PP, Smith R, McKain MR, Cooley AM, Vallejo-Marin M, Yuan Y, Bewick AJ, Ji L, Platts AE, Bowman MJ, Childs KL, Washburn JD, Schmitz RJ, Smith GD, Pires JC & Puzey JR (2017) Subgenome Dominance in an Interspecific Hybrid, Synthetic Allopolyploid, and a 140-Year-Old Naturally Established Neo-Allopolyploid Monkeyflower. Plant Cell, 29 (9), pp. 2150-2167. https://doi.org/10.1105/tpc.17.00010

Abstract
Recent studies have shown that one of the parental subgenomes in ancient polyploids is generally more dominant, having retained more genes and being more highly expressed, a phenomenon termed subgenome dominance. The genomic features that determine how quickly and which subgenome dominates within a newly formed polyploid remain poorly understood. To investigate the rate of emergence of subgenome dominance, we examined gene expression, gene methylation, and transposable element (TE) methylation in a natural,

Journal
Plant Cell: Volume 29, Issue 9

StatusPublished
Author(s)Edger, Patrick P; Smith, Ronald; McKain, Michael R; Cooley, Arielle M; Vallejo-Marin, Mario; Yuan, Yaowu; Bewick, Adam J; Ji, Lexiang; Platts, Adrian E; Bowman, Megan J; Childs, Kevin L; Washburn, Jacob D; Schmitz, Robert J; Smith, Gregory D; Pires, J Chris; Puzey, Joshua R
FundersUSDA-NIFA
Publication date30/09/2017
Publication date online16/08/2017
Date accepted by journal13/08/2017
URLhttp://hdl.handle.net/1893/26055
PublisherAmerican Society of Plant Biologists
ISSN1040-4651
eISSN1532-298X
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