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Tae-Jin Yang      
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Tae-Jin Yang published an article in April 2019.
Top co-authors See all
Andrew H. Paterson

329 shared publications

University of Georgia

Y. D. Kim

263 shared publications

Kyung Hee University

Sang Hyun Sung

226 shared publications

College of Pharmacy and Research Institute of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Seoul National University, Seoul 08826, Korea

Yong-Hwan Lee

224 shared publications

Department of Agricultural Biotechnology, Seoul National University, Seoul 08826, South Korea

Heebal Kim

218 shared publications

Department of Agricultural Biotechnology, Seoul National University, Seoul, Republic of Korea

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Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2004 - 2018)
Total number of journals
published in
 
30
 
Publications See all
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Transcriptomes of Indian barnyard millet and barnyardgrass reveal putative genes involved in drought adaptation and micr... Murukarthick Jayakodi, Manimekalai Madheswaran, Karthikeyan ... Published: 08 April 2019
Acta Physiologiae Plantarum, doi: 10.1007/s11738-019-2855-4
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Pre-labelled oligo probe-FISH karyotype analyses of four Araliaceae species using rDNA and telomeric repeat. Hui Chao Zhou, Remnyl Joyce Pellerin, Nomar Espinosa Waminal... Published: 22 March 2019
Genes & Genomics, doi: 10.1007/s13258-019-00786-x
DOI See at publisher website PubMed View at PubMed
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Evolutionary Comparison of the Chloroplast Genome in the Woody Sonchus Alliance (Asteraceae) on the Canary Islands Myong-Suk Cho, Ji Young Yang, Tae-Jin Yang, Seung-Chul Kim Published: 14 March 2019
Genes, doi: 10.3390/genes10030217
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The woody Sonchus alliance consists primarily of woody species of the genus Sonchus (subgenus Dendrosonchus; family Asteraceae). Most members of the alliance are endemic to the oceanic archipelagos in the phytogeographic region of Macaronesia. They display extensive morphological, ecological, and anatomical diversity, likely caused by the diverse habitats on islands and rapid adaptive radiation. As a premier example of adaptive radiation and insular woodiness of species endemic to oceanic islands, the alliance has been the subject of intensive evolutionary studies. While phylogenetic studies suggested that it is monophyletic and its major lineages radiated rapidly early in the evolutionary history of this group, genetic mechanisms of speciation and genomic evolution within the alliance remain to be investigated. We first attempted to address chloroplast (cp) genome evolution by conducting comparative genomic analysis of three representative endemic species (Sonchus acaulis, Sonchus canariensis, and Sonchus webbii) from the Canary Islands. Despite extensive morphological, anatomical, and ecological differences among them, their cp genomes were highly conserved in gene order and content, ranging from 152,071 to 152,194 bp in total length. The number of repeat variations and six highly variable regions were identified as valuable molecular markers. Phylogenetic analysis of 32 species in the family Asteraceae revealed the phylogenetic position of the woody Sonchus alliance within the tribe Cichorieae and the sister relationship between the weedy Sonchus oleraceus and the alliance.
Article 0 Reads 1 Citation Two complete chloroplast genome sequences and intra-species diversity for Rehmannia glutinosa (Orobanchaceae) Jae-Hyeon Jeon, Hyun-Seung Park, Jee Young Park, Tae Sun Kan... Published: 02 January 2019
Mitochondrial DNA Part B, doi: 10.1080/23802359.2018.1545529
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Rehmannia glutinosa is a plant used as traditional medicine for its various tonic effects in Korea and China. In this study, chloroplast genomes of two R. glutinosa were completed by de novo assembly using whole-genome Illumina sequence data. The length of chloroplast genomes of R. glutinosa collected from China and Korea was 153,680 bp and 153,499 bp, respectively. A total of 114 coding regions were predicted in both R. glutinosa including 80 protein-coding genes, 4 rRNA genes, and 30 tRNA genes. We identified abundant intra-species diversity of 87 InDels and 147 SNPs, among three R. glutinosa chloroplast genome sequences including one from GenBank. The phylogenetic analysis showed that these R. glutinosa were closely clustered with related Rehmannia species, separated from other Orobanchaceae and Scrophulariaceae species.
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations The complete chloroplast genome sequence of an invasive plant Lonicera Maackii (Caprifoliaceae) Shin-Jae Kang, Jee Young Park, Woojong Jang, Hyun Jo Koo, Do... Published: 02 January 2019
Mitochondrial DNA Part B, doi: 10.1080/23802359.2018.1524722
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Lonicera maackii is native to Northeastern Asia and considered as an invasive plant in North America. In this study, the complete chloroplast genome of L. maackii was obtained by high-throughput next-generation sequencing technology. The chloroplast genome was 155,318 bp in length and had typical quadripartite structures comprising a large single copy, a small single copy, and a pair of inverted repeat regions of 89,202, 18,680, and 23,718 bp long, respectively. The genome contained 80 protein-coding genes, four rRNA genes and 30 tRNA genes. Phylogenetic tree revealed that L. maackii was grouped with other Caprifoliaceae species, L. japonica, Patrinia saniculifolia, and Kolkwitzia amabilis.
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations The complete mitochondrial genome of Wolfiporia cocos (Polypolales: Polyporaceae) Sae Hyun Lee, Hyun-Oh Lee, Hyun-Seung Park, Hyun Joon Ryu, J... Published: 02 January 2019
Mitochondrial DNA Part B, doi: 10.1080/23802359.2018.1524726
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
Wolfiporia cocos have been used as diuretic, sedative, and tonic medicine. Although its medicinal effects were reported, its genomic information is rare. In this paper, we report the complete mitochondrial genome of Wolfiporia cocos which is a 136,067 bp circular structure with 5 protein-coding genes, 25 tRNA genes, and 2 rRNA genes. Additional six protein-coding genes (cob, cox1, cox2, cox3, nad2, nad6) were truncated or pseudogenized by internal stop codons. Phylogenetic analysis of the mitochondrial genome of W. cocos showed the distinct relationship with other five mitochondrial genomes of Polyporales.
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