Doherty, C. J. & Kay, S. A. Circadian control of global gene expression patterns. Annu. Rev. Genet. 44, 419–444 (2010).
Barclay, J. L., Tsang, A. H. & Oster, H. Interaction of central and peripheral clocks in physiological regulation. Prog. Brain Res. 199, 163–181 (2012).
James, A. B. et al. The circadian clock in Arabidopsis roots is a simplified slave version of the clock in shoots. Science 322, 1832–1835 (2008).
Yakir, E. et al. Cell autonomous and cell-type specific circadian rhythms in Arabidopsis. Plant J. 68, 520–531 (2011).
Endo, M. et al. Tissue-specific clocks in Arabidopsis show asymmetric coupling. Nature 515, 419–422 (2014).
Wolkovich, E. M. et al. Warming experiments underpredict plant phenological responses to climate change. Nature 485, 494–497 (2012).
Tahara, Y. & Shibata, S. Chronobiology and nutrition. Neuroscience 253, 78–88 (2013).
Eckel-Mahan, K. & Sassone-Corsi, P. Metabolism and the circadian clock converge. Physiol. Rev. 93, 107–135 (2013).
Baran, P. On Distributed Communications: I. Introduction to Distributed Communications Networks, RM-3420-PR (1964); http://www.rand.org/content/dam/rand/pubs/research_memoranda/2006/RM3420.pdf
Wigge, P. A. Ambient temperature signalling in plants. Curr. Opin. Plant Biol. 16, 661–666 (2013).
Wang, Z. Y. & Tobin, E. M. Constitutive expression of the CIRCADIAN CLOCK ASSOCIATED 1 (CCA1) gene disrupts circadian rhythms and suppresses its own expression. Cell 93, 1207–1217 (1998).
Makino, S., Matsushika, A., Kojima, M., Yamashino, T. & Mizuno, T. The APRR1/TOC1 quintet implicated in circadian rhythms of Arabidopsis thaliana: I. Characterization with APRR1-overexpressing plants. Plant Cell Physiol. 43, 58–69 (2002).
Fukuda, H. Signals that control plant vascular cell differentiation. Nature Rev. Mol. Cell Biol. 5, 379–391 (2004).
Endo, M., Mochizuki, N., Suzuki, T. & Nagatani, A. CRYPTOCHROME2 in vascular bundles regulates flowering in Arabidopsis. Plant Cell 19, 84–93 (2007).
Takada, S. & Goto, K. TERMINAL FLOWER2, an Arabidopsis homolog of HETEROCHROMATIN PROTEIN1, counteracts the activation of FLOWERING LOCUS T by CONSTANS in the vascular tissues of leaves to regulate flowering time. Plant Cell 15, 2856–2865 (2003).
Abe, M. et al. FD, a bZIP protein mediating signals from the floral pathway integrator FT at the shoot apex. Science 309, 1052–1056 (2005).
Wigge, P. A. et al. Integration of spatial and temporal information during floral induction in Arabidopsis. Science 309, 1056–1059 (2005).
Huang, W. et al. Mapping the core of the Arabidopsis circadian clock defines the network structure of the oscillator. Science 336, 75–79 (2012).
Gendron, J. M. et al. Arabidopsis circadian clock protein, TOC1, is a DNA-binding transcription factor. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 109, 3167–3172 (2012).
Imaizumi, T. Arabidopsis circadian clock and photoperiodism: time to think about location. Curr. Opin. Plant Biol. 13, 83–89 (2010).
Kumar, S. V. Transcription factor PIF4 controls the thermosensory activation of flowering. Nature 484, 242–245 (2012).
King, R. W., Hisamatsu, T., Goldschmidt, E. E. & Blundell, C. The nature of floral signals in Arabidopsis. I. Photosynthesis and a far-red photoresponse independently regulate flowering by increasing expression of FLOWERING LOCUS T (FT). J. Exp. Bot. 59, 3811–3820 (2008).
Kutschera, U. & Niklas, K. J. The epidermal-growth-control theory of stem elongation: an old and a new perspective. J. Plant Physiol. 164, 1395–1409 (2007).
Nusinow, D. A. et al. The ELF4-ELF3-LUX complex links the circadian clock to diurnal control of hypocotyl growth. Nature 475, 398–402 (2011).
Hornitschek, P. et al. Phytochrome interacting factors 4 and 5 control seedling growth in changing light conditions by directly controlling auxin signaling. Plant J. 71, 699–711 (2012).
Stokes, M. E., Chattopadhyay, A., Wilkins, O., Nambara, E. & Campbell, M. M. Interplay between sucrose and folate modulates auxin signaling in Arabidopsis. Plant Physiol. 162, 1552–1565 (2013).
Turchi, L. et al. Arabidopsis HD-Zip II transcription factors control apical embryo development and meristem function. Development 140, 2118–2129 (2013).
Nomoto, Y., Kubozono, S., Yamashino, T., Nakamichi, N. & Mizuno, T. Circadian clock- and PIF4-controlled plant growth: a coincidence mechanism directly integrates a hormone signaling network into the photoperiodic control of plant architectures in Arabidopsis thaliana. Plant Cell Physiol. 53, 1950–1964 (2012).
Blázquez, M. A., Ahn, J. H. & Weigel, D. A thermosensory pathway controlling flowering time in Arabidopsis thaliana. Nature Genet. 33, 168–171 (2003).
Michael, T. P., Salome, P. A. & McClung, C. R. Two Arabidopsis circadian oscillators can be distinguished by differential temperature sensitivity. Proc. Natl Acad. Sci. USA 100, 6878–6883 (2003).
Shimada, T. L., Shimada, T. & Hara-Nishimura, I. A rapid and non-destructive screenable marker, FAST, for identifying transformed seeds of Arabidopsis thaliana. Plant J. 61, 519–528 (2010).
Porra, R. J., Thompson, W. A. & Kriedeman, P. E. Determination of accurate extinction coefficients and simultaneous equations for assaying chlorophylls a and b extracted with four different solvents: verification of the concentration of chlorophyll standards by atomic absorption spectroscopy. Biochim. Biophys. Acta 975, 384–394 (1989).