Web Desc
Plant Signaling: Dynamic Properties
Organizer(s): Ottoline Leyser, Junko Kyozuka and Pamela C. Ronald
Date: February 05 - 10, 2014
Location: Beaver Run Resort, Breckenridge, CO, USA
Sponsored by Monsanto Company
Summary of Meeting:
In recent years, rapid progress has been made in elucidating the molecular events underlying perception of extracellular signals and their transduction to regulate specific responses. These advances in understanding make it possible to consider the emergent behavior of signaling cascades. In each signaling system, the configuration and dynamics of the underlying molecular interactions deliver specific properties linking the signal to its response. For example there could be a graded response to the level of signal or a tight threshold below which there is no response, and above which there is a maximal response. It is these higher order properties that are functionally important for the success of the organism, and therefore they are the level at which natural selection has acted to shape each signaling system. It is now becoming possible to investigate these higher order properties and to understand how apparently different molecular level events can nonetheless produce signaling systems with similar properties. The incorporation of mathematical and computational modeling, and the adoption synthetic biology approaches are becoming important tools in this endeavor. To capture this exciting new synthesis, we propose a symposium focusing on the relationship between molecular level events and their higher order behavior, comparing the properties of signaling systems in diverse species, including non-plant examples. The symposium will be structured around common signaling features, such as switching between on and off states, the control of specificity, robustness in an unstable environment, and modulation of the sensitivity of the system by its activity or by external factors.
Scholarship Deadline: October 15 2013
Discounted Abstract Deadline: October 15 2013
Abstract Deadline: November 7 2013
Discounted Registration Deadline: December 5 2013
Keystone Symposia thanks our Sponsor(s) for generously supporting this meeting:
Monsanto Company
We gratefully acknowledge additional support for this conference from:
Gordon and Betty Moore FoundationKWS SAAT AGSyngenta Biotechnology, Inc.
We gratefully acknowledge additional in-kind support for this conference from those foregoing speaker expense reimbursements:

Amgen
$1 - $2,499

American Society of Plant Biologists
We appreciate the organizations that provide Keystone Symposia with additional support, such as marketing and advertising:
American Society of Plant BiologistsBiochemical Society / Biochemical Journal
We gratefully acknowledge the generous grant for this conference provided by:

National Science Foundation (NSF)
Grant No. MCB-1348958
The views expressed in written conference materials or publications and by speakers and moderators do not necessarily reflect the official policies of the National Science Foundation; nor does mention of trade names, commercial practices, or organizations imply endorsement by the U.S. Government.
We appreciate the organizations that provide Keystone Symposia with additional support, such as marketing and advertising:

Click here to view more of these organizations
Special thanks to the following for their support of Keystone Symposia initiatives to increase participation at this meeting by scientists from underrepresented backgrounds:

Click here to view more of these organizations

Program

Wednesday, February 05 | 4:00PM - 8:00PM
Arrival and Registration
Room: Foyer


Thursday, February 06 | 7:00AM - 8:00AM
Breakfast
Room: Summit Gallery


Thursday, February 06 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session will address the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 1 of 6
Tetsuya Higashiyama, Nagoya University, Japan
Live-Cell Analysis of Signal Sensing from Pollen Tube Guidance to Early Embryogenesis


Thursday, February 06 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session will address the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 2 of 6
* James C. Locke, University of Cambridge, UK
Stochastic Signal Encoding Strategies in Single Cells

Thursday, February 06 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session will address the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 3 of 6
Giles E.D. Oldroyd, University of Cambridge, UK
Calcium Encoding and Decoding during Symbiotic Signaling

Thursday, February 06 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session will address the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 4 of 6
Yan Liang, University of Missouri, USA
Short Talk: Nonlegumes Respond to Rhizobial Nod Factors by Suppressing MAMP-Triggered Innate Immunity

Thursday, February 06 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session will address the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 5 of 6
Cordelia Bolle, Biozentrum der LMU München, Germany
Phytochrome A in High and Very Low Fluence Light Signaling

Thursday, February 06 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session will address the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 6 of 6
Enamul Huq, University of Texas, Austin, USA
Short Talk: PIF1 Enhances the E3 Ligase Activity of COP1 to Synergistically Repress Photomorphogenesis in the Dark

Thursday, February 06 | 9:40AM - 10:00AM
Coffee Break
Room: Foyer


Thursday, February 06 | 11:15AM - 1:00PM
Poster Setup
Room: Peaks 1-3


Thursday, February 06 | 11:15AM - 2:30PM
On Own for Lunch and Recreation


Thursday, February 06 | 1:00PM - 10:00PM
Poster Viewing
Room: Peaks 1-3


Thursday, February 06 | 2:30PM - 4:30PM
Workshop: The Versatility of Calcium-Mediated Signaling
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 1 of 5
Tina Romeis, Free University Berlin, Germany
Calcium-Dependent Protein Kinase/NADPH Oxidase Activation Circuit Functions in Rapid Defense Signal Propagation to Distal Plant Sites

Thursday, February 06 | 2:30PM - 4:30PM
Workshop: The Versatility of Calcium-Mediated Signaling
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 2 of 5
Jörg Kudla, Universität Münster, Germany
Integration of Calcium and ROS Signaling in Arabidopsis

Thursday, February 06 | 2:30PM - 4:30PM
Workshop: The Versatility of Calcium-Mediated Signaling
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 3 of 5
Rainer Waadt, University of California, San Diego, USA
Genetically Encoded Reporters for the Direct Visualization of Abscisic Acid Distribution and Transport in Arabidopsis

Thursday, February 06 | 2:30PM - 4:30PM
Workshop: The Versatility of Calcium-Mediated Signaling
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 4 of 5
Masatsugu Toyota, University of Wisconsin-Madison, USA
Wound-Induced Rapid Systemic Ca2+ Transmission through the Phloem

Thursday, February 06 | 2:30PM - 4:30PM
Workshop: The Versatility of Calcium-Mediated Signaling
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 5 of 5
* Julian I. Schroeder, University of California, San Diego, USA
New Insights into Early Abscisic Acid and Calcium Specificity Signal Transduction Mechanisms in Guard Cells

Thursday, February 06 | 4:30PM - 5:00PM
Coffee Available
Room: Foyer


Thursday, February 06 | 5:00PM - 6:45PM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
The session addresses the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 1 of 4
* Cynthia Weinig, University of Wyoming, USA

Thursday, February 06 | 5:00PM - 6:45PM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
The session addresses the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 2 of 4
Xinnian Dong, Duke University, USA
Systemic Acquired Resistance: Modulation of the Sensitivity of the Plant Immune Response

Thursday, February 06 | 5:00PM - 6:45PM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
The session addresses the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 3 of 4
Neil Dalchau, Microsoft Research, UK
Mathematical Tools for Dissecting the Ins and Outs of Circadian Clocks

Thursday, February 06 | 5:00PM - 6:45PM
Signal Sensitivity and its Modulation by the Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
The session addresses the question, 'How is sensitivity achieved and how can it be modulated according to the prevailing conditions?'
Speaker 4 of 4
Janet Braam, Rice University, USA
Short Talk: Timing Is Everything: How the Plant Circadian Clock Enhances Defense

Thursday, February 06 | 6:45PM - 7:45PM
Social Hour with Lite Bites
Room: Peaks 1-3


Thursday, February 06 | 7:30PM - 10:00PM
Poster Session 1
Room: Peaks 1-3


Friday, February 07 | 7:00AM - 8:00AM
Breakfast
Room: Summit Gallery


Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 1 of 7
* Pamela C. Ronald, University of California, Davis, USA

Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 2 of 7
Sibum Sung, University of Texas at Austin, USA
Vernalization: Epigenetic Memory of Winter

Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 3 of 7
Beronda L. Montgomery, Michigan State University, USA
Phytochromes and Nuclear-Plastid Coordination during Photomorphogenesis

Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 4 of 7
Sarah M. Assmann, Pennsylvania State University, USA
Dynamic Modeling of Stomatal Aperture Regulation

Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 5 of 7
Miyo Terao Morita, Nagoya University, Japan
Genetic Analyses of Novel Genes Involved in Gravity Signaling Process in Statocytes of Arabidopsis thaliana

Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 6 of 7
Satoru Okamoto, National Institute for Basic Biology, Japan
Short Talk: Root-Derived CLE Glycopeptides Control Nodulation by Direct Binding to HAR1 Receptor Kinase

Friday, February 07 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting I

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 7 of 7
Edith Pierre-Jerome, Duke University, USA
Short Talk: Recapitulation of the Auxin Signaling Pathway in Saccharomyces cerevisiae

Friday, February 07 | 9:20AM - 9:40AM
Coffee Break
Room: Foyer


Friday, February 07 | 11:15AM - 1:00PM
Poster Setup
Room: Peaks 1-3


Friday, February 07 | 11:15AM - 5:00PM
On Own for Lunch and Recreation


Friday, February 07 | 1:00PM - 10:00PM
Poster Viewing
Room: Peaks 1-3


Friday, February 07 | 4:30PM - 5:00PM
Coffee Available
Room: Foyer


Friday, February 07 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting II

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 1 of 5
* Ian T. Baldwin, Max Planck Institute for Chemical Ecology, Germany

Friday, February 07 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting II

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 2 of 5
Paul B. Rainey, Massey University, New Zealand
Stochastic Switching and the Evolution of Development

Friday, February 07 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting II

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 3 of 5
Christa Testerink, Wageningen University, Netherlands
Salinity-Induced Phosphatidic Acid Formation Acts as a Localized Switch to Control Root Growth and Development

Friday, February 07 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting II

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 4 of 5
Junko Kyozuka, University of Tokyo, Japan
Switching Developmental Phase in the Axillary Buds

Friday, February 07 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signal-Regulated On-Off Switches, their Reversibility and Re
setting II

Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can major signaling decisions be made without error, and how can they be reversed?'
Speaker 5 of 5
Cyril Zipfel, University of Zurich, Switzerland
Short Talk: The Dilemma of Plants: To Grow or to Defend – the Role of Brassinosteroids

Friday, February 07 | 7:00PM - 8:00PM
Social Hour with Lite Bites
Room: Peaks 1-3


Friday, February 07 | 7:30PM - 10:00PM
Poster Session 2
Room: Peaks 1-3


Saturday, February 08 | 7:00AM - 8:00AM
Breakfast
Room: Summit Gallery


Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 1 of 7
* Junko Kyozuka, University of Tokyo, Japan

Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 2 of 7
Andrew J. Millar, University of Edinburgh, UK
How Biological Timing Matters to Arabidopsis

Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 3 of 7
Cynthia Weinig, University of Wyoming, USA
Characterizing the Genetic Architecture and Adaptive Significance of the Circadian Clock in Seasonal Settings

Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 4 of 7
Richard J. Morris, John Innes Centre, UK
Buffering Noise in the Control of Flowering Time

Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 5 of 7
Rachel A. Hillmer, University of Minnesota, USA
Short Talk: Strength without Stiffness: How the Plant Immune Signaling Network Achieves both Robustness and Tunability

Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 6 of 7
Tzyy-Jen Chiou, Academia Sinica, Taiwan
Sensing Phosphate Availability: MicroRNA-Mediated Regulation of Phosphate Homeostasis

Saturday, February 08 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 7 of 7
Dan Szymanski, Purdue University, USA
Short Talk: Integration of ROP Signaling with Cytoskeletal and Cell Wall Systems during Arabidopsis Trichome Morphogenesis

Saturday, February 08 | 9:20AM - 9:40AM
Coffee Break
Room: Foyer


Saturday, February 08 | 11:15AM - 5:00PM
On Own for Lunch and Recreation


Saturday, February 08 | 4:30PM - 5:00PM
Coffee Available
Room: Foyer


Saturday, February 08 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 1 of 5
* Paul B. Rainey, Massey University, New Zealand

Saturday, February 08 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 2 of 5
Ben Scheres, Wageningen University Research, Netherlands
Root Meristem Homeostasis Controlled by a Transcription Factor Gradient

Saturday, February 08 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 3 of 5
Rüdiger Simon, Heinrich-Heine University, Germany
Short Talk: Dynamics of Stem Cell Signaling Pathways in Root Meristems

Saturday, February 08 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 4 of 5
Elliot M. Meyerowitz, California Institute of Technology, USA
Robustness in Cytokinin Signaling at the Shoot Apical Meristem

Saturday, February 08 | 5:00PM - 7:00PM
Signaling Robustness in a Noisy Environment II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems operate stably under noisy and fluctuating environmental conditions?'
Speaker 5 of 5
Jan Traas, ENS Lyon, France
Organ Formation at the Shoot Apical Meristem: From Morphodynamics to Morphomechanics

Saturday, February 08 | 7:00PM - 8:00PM
Social Hour with Lite Bites
Room: Peaks 1-3


Sunday, February 09 | 7:00AM - 8:00AM
Breakfast
Room: Summit Gallery


Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 1 of 7
* Andrew J. Millar, University of Edinburgh, UK

Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 2 of 7
Michael Hothorn, University of Geneva, Switzerland
The Twists and Turns of Plant Membrane Signaling

Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 3 of 7
Pamela C. Ronald, University of California, Davis, USA
Sulfation Controls Specificity of the Rice XA21-Mediated Immune Response

Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 4 of 7
Mark A. Estelle, University of California, San Diego, USA
Auxin Perception and Response in Arabidopsis and Moss

Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 5 of 7
Michael Wrzaczek, University of Helsinki, Finland
Short Talk: The Cysteine-Rich Receptor-Like Kinases in Arabidopsis – A Phenotypic Framework for Stress Responses and ROS Signaling

Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 6 of 7
Ian T. Baldwin, Max Planck Institute for Chemical Ecology, Germany
Plasticity in the Signaling that Nicotiana attenuata Uses to Cope with Biotic Stresses

Sunday, February 09 | 8:00AM - 11:15AM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction I
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 7 of 7
Ronald Pierik, Utrecht University, Netherlands
Short Talk: Integrating Light Signal Dynamics in Dense Stands; A Mechanism to Evaluate Competitive Threat of Neighbors

Sunday, February 09 | 9:20AM - 9:40AM
Coffee Break
Room: Foyer


Sunday, February 09 | 11:15AM - 5:00PM
On Own for Lunch and Recreation


Sunday, February 09 | 4:30PM - 5:00PM
Coffee Available
Room: Foyer


Sunday, February 09 | 5:00PM - 6:35PM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 1 of 4
* Christa Testerink, Wageningen University, Netherlands

Sunday, February 09 | 5:00PM - 6:35PM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 2 of 4
Keiko U. Torii, University of Washington, USA
Receptor Kinase Specificity and Integration in Stomatal Patterning

Sunday, February 09 | 5:00PM - 6:35PM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 3 of 4
Yoshikatsu Matsubayashi, Nagoya University, Japan
Toward the Identification of Novel Peptide Signals in Plants

Sunday, February 09 | 5:00PM - 6:35PM
Specificity and Integration in Signal Transduction II
Room: Peaks 4-5
This session addresses the question, 'How can signaling systems respond with high specificity to particular signals, while allowing the integration of information from multiple signals?'
Speaker 4 of 4
Xuelu Wang, Fudan University, China
Short Talk: Identification and Characterization of a Key Substrate of MAX2 in Strigolactone Signaling Pathway to Regulate Shoot Branching in Arabidopsis

Sunday, February 09 | 6:35PM - 7:30PM
Panel: Future Directions for the Field
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 1 of 5
* Elliot M. Meyerowitz, California Institute of Technology, USA

Sunday, February 09 | 6:35PM - 7:30PM
Panel: Future Directions for the Field
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 2 of 5
Richard J. Morris, John Innes Centre, UK

Sunday, February 09 | 6:35PM - 7:30PM
Panel: Future Directions for the Field
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 3 of 5
Keiko U. Torii, University of Washington, USA

Sunday, February 09 | 6:35PM - 7:30PM
Panel: Future Directions for the Field
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 4 of 5
Jan Traas, ENS Lyon, France

Sunday, February 09 | 6:35PM - 7:30PM
Panel: Future Directions for the Field
Room: Peaks 4-5

Speaker 5 of 5
Ben Scheres, Wageningen University Research, Netherlands

Sunday, February 09 | 7:30PM - 8:30PM
Social Hour with Lite Bites
Room: Peaks 1-3


Sunday, February 09 | 8:00PM - 11:00PM
Entertainment
Room: Peaks 1-3


Sunday, February 09 | 8:30PM - 11:00PM
Cash Bar
Room: Peaks 1-3


Monday, February 10 | 10:25AM - 10:25AM
Departure


*Session Chair.