Redox regulation: an introduction

Dietz K-J, Scheibe R (2004)

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The redox-state is a critical determinate of cell function, and any major imbalances can cause severe damage or death. The cellular redox status therefore needs to be sensed and modulated before such imbalances occur. Various redox-active components are involved in these processes, including thioredoxins, glutaredoxins and other thiol/disulphide-containing proteins. The cellular reactions for cytoprotection and for signalling are integrated with physiological redox-reactions in photosynthesis, assimilation and respiration. They also determine the developmental fate of the cell and finally decide on proliferation or cell death. An international workshop on redox regulation, organized by the research initiative FOR 387 of the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft, was held in Bielefeld, Germany in 2002. A selection of articles originating from the meeting is printed in this issue of Physiologia Plantarum.
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Dietz K-J, Scheibe R. Redox regulation: an introduction. PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM. 2004;120(1):1-3.
Dietz, K. - J., & Scheibe, R. (2004). Redox regulation: an introduction. PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM, 120(1), 1-3.
Dietz, K. - J., and Scheibe, R. (2004). Redox regulation: an introduction. PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM 120, 1-3.
Dietz, K.-J., & Scheibe, R., 2004. Redox regulation: an introduction. PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM, 120(1), p 1-3.
K.-J. Dietz and R. Scheibe, “Redox regulation: an introduction”, PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM, vol. 120, 2004, pp. 1-3.
Dietz, K.-J., Scheibe, R.: Redox regulation: an introduction. PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM. 120, 1-3 (2004).
Dietz, Karl-Josef, and Scheibe, R. “Redox regulation: an introduction”. PHYSIOLOGIA PLANTARUM 120.1 (2004): 1-3.
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