Encodes allene oxide cyclase, one of the enzymes involved in jasmonic acid biosynthesis. One of four genes in Arabidopsis that encode this enzyme. mRNA expression is upregulated in senescing leaves. Note: Nomenclature for Arabidopsis allene oxide cyclase 3 (AOC3, AT3G25780) gene is based on Stenzel et al. 2003 Plant Molecular Biology 51:895-911. AOC3 (AT3G25780) is also referred to as AOC2 in He et al. 2002 Plant Physiology, 128:876-884.
F:oxidoreductase activity, acting on paired donors, with incorporation or reduction of molecular oxygen, 2-oxoglutarate as one donor, and incorporation of one atom each of oxygen into both donors, oxidoreductase activity;P:biological_process unknown;C:nucleus;POBFM
F:oxidoreductase activity, acting on paired donors, with incorporation or reduction of molecular oxygen, 2-oxoglutarate as one donor, and incorporation of one atom each of oxygen into both donors, oxidoreductase activity;P:biological_process unknown;C:cellular_component unknown;POBFM
SAR DNA-binding protein, putative, strong similarity to SAR DNA-binding protein-1 (Pisum sativum) GI:3132696; contains Pfam profile PF01798: Putative snoRNA binding domain; has similarity to MAR binding NOP58 protein
A change in state or activity of a cell or an organism (in terms of movement, secretion, enzyme production, gene expression, etc.) as a result of a red or far red light stimulus. Red light is electromagnetic radiation of wavelength of 580-700nm. Far red light is electromagnetic radiation of wavelength 700-800nm. An example of this response is seen at the beginning of many plant species developmental stages. These include germination, and the point when cotyledon expansion is triggered. In certain species these processes take place in response to absorption of red light by the pigment molecule phytochrome, but the signal can be reversed by exposure to far red light. During the initial phase the phytochrome molecule is only present in the red light absorbing form, but on absorption of red light it changes to a far red light absorbing form, triggering progress through development. An immediate short period of exposure to far red light entirely returns the pigment to its initial state and prevents triggering of the developmental process. A thirty minute break between red and subsequent far red light exposure renders the red light effect irreversible, and development then occurs regardless of whether far red light exposure subsequently occurs.