A change in state or activity of an organism (in terms of movement, secretion, enzyme production, gene expression, etc.) as a result of a stimulus by molecules of bacterial origin such as peptides derived from bacterial flagellin.
Click Gene ID to show a list of co-expressed genes.
Encodes a protein similar to glycerol kinase, which converts glycerol to glycerol 3-phosphate and performs a rate-limiting step in glycerol metabolism. This gene is required for both general and specific resistance against bacteria and fungi. Arabidopsis thaliana glycerol kinase (GLR1) mRNA.Involved in flagellin-induced non-host resistance to Pseudomonas. Coronatine partially suppresses flagellin-induced expression of NHO1.
Encodes a microRNA that targets several TIR1/AFB family members and one bHLH family member. MicroRNAs are regulatory RNAs with a mature length of ~21-nucleotides that are processed from hairpin precursors by Dicer-like enzymes. MicroRNAs can negatively regulate gene expression by attenuating translation or by directing mRNA cleavage.Mature sequence: UCCAAAGGGAUCGCAUUGAUCC. Targets are F-box proteins and bHLH transcription factor.
Encodes a member of the R protein complex and may represent a virulence target of type III pili effector proteins (virulence factors) from bacterial pathogens, which is 'guarded' by R protein complex (RPM1 and RPS2 proteins). RIN4 physically interacts with RPS2 and RPM1 in vivo. Bacterial avirulence (Avr) effectors AvrB, AvrRpm1, and AvrRpt2 induce a mobility shift in RIN4 and expression of AvrRpt2 induces rapid degradation of RIN4. RIN4 contains 2 sites for AvrRpt2 autocleavage, called RCS1 and RCS2. Overexpression of RIN4 inhibits multiple phenotypes associated with AvrRpt2 function and also inhibits PAMP-induced defense signaling. Attached to the plasma membrane at its carboxyl terminus. Cleaved by AvrRpt2 at two PxFGxW motifs, one releasing a large portion of RIN4 from the plasma membrane and both exposing amino-terminal residues that destabilized the carboxyl-terminal cleavage products by targeting them for N-end ubiquitylation and proteasomal degradation.
Encodes an auxin receptor that mediates auxin-regulated transcription. It contains leucine-rich repeats and an F-box and interacts with ASK1, ASK2 and AtCUL1 to form SCF-TIR1, an SCF ubiquitin ligase complex. Related to yeast Grr1p and human SKP2 proteins, involved in ubiquitin-mediated processes. Required for normal response to auxin and repressed in response to flagellin. As part of the SCF complex and in the presence of auxin, TIR1 interacts with Aux/IAA transcriptional repressor proteins and mediates their degradation.
Encodes an F box protein belonging to the TIR1 subfamily. This protein forms SCF complexes with ASK1 and CUL1 and interacts with Aux/IAA proteins in an auxin-dependent manner. It also has sequence similarity to the yeast protein GRR1, which is involved in glucose repression.
Encodes a Cysteine-rich receptor-like kinase (CRK13). Overexpression of CRK13 leads to hypersensitive response cell death, and induces defense against pathogens by causing increased accumulation of salicylic acid.
Encodes a calmodulin-binding protein CBP60g (calmodulin binding protein 60-like.g). The calmodulin-binding domain is located near the N-terminus; calmodulin binding is dependent on Ca(2+). Inducible by both bacterial pathogen and MAMP (microbe-associated molecular pattern) treatments. Bacterial growth is enhanced in cbp60g mutants. cbp60g mutants also show defects in salicylic acid (SA) accumulation and SA signaling.
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 biotic stimulus, a stimulus caused or produced by a living organism.
A change in state or activity of an organism (in terms of movement, secretion, enzyme production, gene expression, etc.) as a result of a peptidoglycan stimulus. Peptidoglycan is a bacterial cell wall macromolecule.
A change in state or activity of an organism (in terms of movement, secretion, enzyme production, gene expression, etc.) as a result of a of lipopolysaccharide stimulus; lipopolysaccharide is a major component of the cell wall of gram-negative bacteria.
A change in state or activity of an organism (in terms of movement, secretion, enzyme production, gene expression, etc.) as a result of a of lipoteichoic acid stimulus; lipoteichoic acid is a major component of the cell wall of gram-positive bacteria and typically consists of a chain of glycerol-phosphate repeating units linked to a glycolipid anchor.