TY - JOUR
AB - Electrically tunable lenses (ETLs) are those with the ability to alter their optical power in response to an electric signal. This feature allows such systems to not only image the areas of interest but also obtain spatial depth perception (depth of field, DOF). The aim of the present study was to develop an ETL-based imaging system for quantitative surface analysis. Firstly, the system was calibrated to achieve high depth resolution, warranting the accurate measurement of the depth and to account for and correct any influences from external factors on the ETL. This was completed using the Tenengrad operator which effectively identified the plane of best focus as demonstrated by the linear relationship between the control current applied to the ETL and the height at which the optical system focuses. The system was then employed to measure amplitude, spatial, hybrid, and volume surface texture parameters of a model material (pharmaceutical dosage form) which were validated against the parameters obtained using a previously validated surface texture analysis technique, optical profilometry. There were no statistically significant differences between the surface texture parameters measured by the techniques, highlighting the potential application of ETL-based imaging systems as an easily adaptable and low-cost alternative surface texture analysis technique to conventional microscopy techniques
AU - Nirwan, Jorabar Singh
AU - Lou, Shan
AU - Hussain, Saqib
AU - Nauman, Muhammad
AU - Hussain, Tariq
AU - Conway, Barbara R.
AU - Ghori, Muhammad Usman
ID - 10584
IS - 1
JF - Micromachines
KW - surface texture
KW - electrically tunable lens
KW - materials
KW - hypromellose
KW - surface topography
KW - surface roughness
KW - pharmaceutical tablet
KW - variable focus imaging
TI - Electrically tunable lens (ETL) - based variable focus imaging system for parametric surface texture analysis of materials
VL - 13
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - We show that recent results on adiabatic theory for interacting gapped many-body systems on finite lattices remain valid in the thermodynamic limit. More precisely, we prove a generalized super-adiabatic theorem for the automorphism group describing the infinite volume dynamics on the quasi-local algebra of observables. The key assumption is the existence of a sequence of gapped finite volume Hamiltonians, which generates the same infinite volume dynamics in the thermodynamic limit. Our adiabatic theorem also holds for certain perturbations of gapped ground states that close the spectral gap (so it is also an adiabatic theorem for resonances and, in this sense, “generalized”), and it provides an adiabatic approximation to all orders in the adiabatic parameter (a property often called “super-adiabatic”). In addition to the existing results for finite lattices, we also perform a resummation of the adiabatic expansion and allow for observables that are not strictly local. Finally, as an application, we prove the validity of linear and higher order response theory for our class of perturbations for infinite systems. While we consider the result and its proof as new and interesting in itself, we also lay the foundation for the proof of an adiabatic theorem for systems with a gap only in the bulk, which will be presented in a follow-up article.
AU - Henheik, Sven Joscha
AU - Teufel, Stefan
ID - 10600
IS - 1
JF - Journal of Mathematical Physics
KW - mathematical physics
KW - statistical and nonlinear physics
SN - 0022-2488
TI - Adiabatic theorem in the thermodynamic limit: Systems with a uniform gap
VL - 63
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Maternally inherited Wolbachia transinfections are being introduced into natural mosquito populations to reduce the transmission of dengue, Zika, and other arboviruses. Wolbachia-induced cytoplasmic incompatibility provides a frequency-dependent reproductive advantage to infected females that can spread transinfections within and among populations. However, because transinfections generally reduce host fitness, they tend to spread within populations only after their frequency exceeds a critical threshold. This produces bistability with stable equilibrium frequencies at both 0 and 1, analogous to the bistability produced by underdominance between alleles or karyotypes and by population dynamics under Allee effects. Here, we analyze how stochastic frequency variation produced by finite population size can facilitate the local spread of variants with bistable dynamics into areas where invasion is unexpected from deterministic models. Our exemplar is the establishment of wMel Wolbachia in the Aedes aegypti population of Pyramid Estates (PE), a small community in far north Queensland, Australia. In 2011, wMel was stably introduced into Gordonvale, separated from PE by barriers to A. aegypti dispersal. After nearly 6 years during which wMel was observed only at low frequencies in PE, corresponding to an apparent equilibrium between immigration and selection, wMel rose to fixation by 2018. Using analytic approximations and statistical analyses, we demonstrate that the observed fixation of wMel at PE is consistent with both stochastic transition past an unstable threshold frequency and deterministic transformation produced by steady immigration at a rate just above the threshold required for deterministic invasion. The indeterminacy results from a delicate balance of parameters needed to produce the delayed transition observed. Our analyses suggest that once Wolbachia transinfections are established locally through systematic introductions, stochastic “threshold crossing” is likely to only minimally enhance spatial spread, providing a local ratchet that slightly—but systematically—aids area-wide transformation of disease-vector populations in heterogeneous landscapes.
AU - Turelli, Michael
AU - Barton, Nicholas H
ID - 10604
JF - Evolution Letters
KW - genetics
KW - ecology
KW - evolution
KW - behavior and systematics
SN - 2056-3744
TI - Why did the Wolbachia transinfection cross the road? Drift, deterministic dynamics, and disease control
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - We investigate the BCS critical temperature Tc in the high-density limit and derive an asymptotic formula, which strongly depends on the behavior of the interaction potential V on the Fermi-surface. Our results include a rigorous confirmation for the behavior of Tc at high densities proposed by Langmann et al. (Phys Rev Lett 122:157001, 2019) and identify precise conditions under which superconducting domes arise in BCS theory.
AU - Henheik, Sven Joscha
ID - 10623
IS - 1
JF - Mathematical Physics, Analysis and Geometry
KW - geometry and topology
KW - mathematical physics
SN - 1385-0172
TI - The BCS critical temperature at high density
VL - 25
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - With more than 80 members worldwide, the Orthobunyavirus genus in the Peribunyaviridae family is a large genus of enveloped RNA viruses, many of which are emerging pathogens in humans and livestock. How orthobunyaviruses (OBVs) penetrate and infect mammalian host cells remains poorly characterized. Here, we investigated the entry mechanisms of the OBV Germiston (GERV). Viral particles were visualized by cryo-electron microscopy and appeared roughly spherical with an average diameter of 98 nm. Labeling of the virus with fluorescent dyes did not adversely affect its infectivity and allowed the monitoring of single particles in fixed and live cells. Using this approach, we found that endocytic internalization of bound viruses was asynchronous and occurred within 30-40 min. The virus entered Rab5a+ early endosomes and, subsequently, late endosomal vacuoles containing Rab7a but not LAMP-1. Infectious entry did not require proteolytic cleavage, and endosomal acidification was sufficient and necessary for viral fusion. Acid-activated penetration began 15-25 min after initiation of virus internalization and relied on maturation of early endosomes to late endosomes. The optimal pH for viral membrane fusion was slightly below 6.0, and penetration was hampered when the potassium influx was abolished. Overall, our study provides real-time visualization of GERV entry into host cells and demonstrates the importance of late endosomal maturation in facilitating OBV penetration.
AU - Windhaber, Stefan
AU - Xin, Qilin
AU - Uckeley, Zina M.
AU - Koch, Jana
AU - Obr, Martin
AU - Garnier, Céline
AU - Luengo-Guyonnot, Catherine
AU - Duboeuf, Maëva
AU - Schur, Florian KM
AU - Lozach, Pierre-Yves
ID - 10639
JF - Journal of Virology
KW - virology
KW - insect science
KW - immunology
KW - microbiology
SN - 0022-538X
TI - The Orthobunyavirus Germiston enters host cells from late endosomes
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - We prove a generalised super-adiabatic theorem for extended fermionic systems assuming a spectral gap only in the bulk. More precisely, we assume that the infinite system has a unique ground state and that the corresponding Gelfand–Naimark–Segal Hamiltonian has a spectral gap above its eigenvalue zero. Moreover, we show that a similar adiabatic theorem also holds in the bulk of finite systems up to errors that vanish faster than any inverse power of the system size, although the corresponding finite-volume Hamiltonians need not have a spectral gap.
AU - Henheik, Sven Joscha
AU - Teufel, Stefan
ID - 10643
JF - Forum of Mathematics, Sigma
KW - computational mathematics
KW - discrete mathematics and combinatorics
KW - geometry and topology
KW - mathematical physics
KW - statistics and probability
KW - algebra and number theory
KW - theoretical computer science
KW - analysis
TI - Adiabatic theorem in the thermodynamic limit: Systems with a gap in the bulk
VL - 10
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Directed percolation (DP) has recently emerged as a possible solution to the century old puzzle surrounding the transition to turbulence. Multiple model studies reported DP exponents, however, experimental evidence is limited since the largest possible observation times are orders of magnitude shorter than the flows’ characteristic timescales. An exception is cylindrical Couette flow where the limit is not temporal, but rather the realizable system size. We present experiments in a Couette setup of unprecedented azimuthal and axial aspect ratios. Approaching the critical point to within less than 0.1% we determine five critical exponents, all of which are in excellent agreement with the 2+1D DP universality class. The complex dynamics encountered at
the onset of turbulence can hence be fully rationalized within the framework of statistical mechanics.
AU - Klotz, Lukasz
AU - Lemoult, Grégoire M
AU - Avila, Kerstin
AU - Hof, Björn
ID - 10654
IS - 1
JF - Physical Review Letters
SN - 0031-9007
TI - Phase transition to turbulence in spatially extended shear flows
VL - 128
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Idealized simulations of the tropical atmosphere have predicted that clouds can spontaneously clump together in space, despite perfectly homogeneous settings. This phenomenon has been called self-aggregation, and it results in a state where a moist cloudy region with intense deep convective storms is surrounded by extremely dry subsiding air devoid of deep clouds. We review here the main findings from theoretical work and idealized models of this phenomenon, highlighting the physical processes believed to play a key role in convective self-aggregation. We also review the growing literature on the importance and implications of this phenomenon for the tropical atmosphere, notably, for the hydrological cycle and for precipitation extremes, in our current and in a warming climate.
AU - Muller, Caroline J
AU - Yang, Da
AU - Craig, George
AU - Cronin, Timothy
AU - Fildier, Benjamin
AU - Haerter, Jan O.
AU - Hohenegger, Cathy
AU - Mapes, Brian
AU - Randall, David
AU - Shamekh, Sara
AU - Sherwood, Steven C.
ID - 10656
JF - Annual Review of Fluid Mechanics
SN - 0066-4189
TI - Spontaneous aggregation of convective storms
VL - 54
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Based on a result by Yarotsky (J Stat Phys 118, 2005), we prove that localized but otherwise arbitrary perturbations of weakly interacting quantum spin systems with uniformly gapped on-site terms change the ground state of such a system only locally, even if they close the spectral gap. We call this a strong version of the local perturbations perturb locally (LPPL) principle which is known to hold for much more general gapped systems, but only for perturbations that do not close the spectral gap of the Hamiltonian. We also extend this strong LPPL-principle to Hamiltonians that have the appropriate structure of gapped on-site terms and weak interactions only locally in some region of space. While our results are technically corollaries to a theorem of Yarotsky, we expect that the paradigm of systems with a locally gapped ground state that is completely insensitive to the form of the Hamiltonian elsewhere extends to other situations and has important physical consequences.
AU - Henheik, Sven Joscha
AU - Teufel, Stefan
AU - Wessel, Tom
ID - 10642
IS - 1
JF - Letters in Mathematical Physics
KW - mathematical physics
KW - statistical and nonlinear physics
SN - 0377-9017
TI - Local stability of ground states in locally gapped and weakly interacting quantum spin systems
VL - 112
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Finding a feasible scheme for testing the quantum mechanical nature of the gravitational interaction has been attracting an increasing level of attention. Gravity mediated entanglement generation so far appears to be the key ingredient for a potential experiment. In a recent proposal [D. Carney et al., PRX Quantum 2, 030330 (2021)] combining an atom interferometer with a low-frequency mechanical oscillator, a coherence revival test is proposed for verifying this entanglement generation. With measurements performed only on the atoms, this protocol bypasses the need for correlation measurements. Here, we explore formulations of such a protocol, and specifically find that in the envisioned regime of operation with high thermal excitation, semiclassical models, where there is no concept of entanglement, also give the same experimental signatures. We elucidate in a fully quantum mechanical calculation that entanglement is not the source of the revivals in the relevant parameter regime. We argue that, in its current form, the suggested test is only relevant if the oscillator is nearly in a pure quantum state, and in this regime the effects are too small to be measurable. We further discuss potential open ends. The results highlight the importance and subtleties of explicitly considering how the quantum case differs from the classical expectations when testing for the quantum mechanical nature of a physical system.
AU - Hosten, Onur
ID - 10652
IS - 1
JF - Physical Review Research
SN - 2643-1564
TI - Constraints on probing quantum coherence to infer gravitational entanglement
VL - 4
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - We analyse how migration from a large mainland influences genetic load and population numbers on an island, in a scenario where fitness-affecting variants are unconditionally deleterious, and where numbers decline with increasing load. Our analysis shows that migration can have qualitatively different effects, depending on the total mutation target and fitness effects of deleterious variants. In particular, we find that populations exhibit a genetic Allee effect across a wide range of parameter combinations, when variants are partially recessive, cycling between low-load (large-population) and high-load (sink) states. Increased migration reduces load in the sink state (by increasing heterozygosity) but further inflates load in the large-population state (by hindering purging). We identify various critical parameter thresholds at which one or other stable state collapses, and discuss how these thresholds are influenced by the genetic versus demographic effects of migration. Our analysis is based on a ‘semi-deterministic’ analysis, which accounts for genetic drift but neglects demographic stochasticity. We also compare against simulations which account for both demographic stochasticity and drift. Our results clarify the importance of gene flow as a key determinant of extinction risk in peripheral populations, even in the absence of ecological gradients. This article is part of the theme issue ‘Species’ ranges in the face of changing environments (part I)’.
AU - Sachdeva, Himani
AU - Olusanya, Oluwafunmilola O
AU - Barton, Nicholas H
ID - 10658
IS - 1846
JF - Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B
SN - 0962-8436
TI - Genetic load and extinction in peripheral populations: The roles of migration, drift and demographic stochasticity
VL - 377
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Hartree–Fock theory has been justified as a mean-field approximation for fermionic systems. However, it suffers from some defects in predicting physical properties, making necessary a theory of quantum correlations. Recently, bosonization of many-body correlations has been rigorously justified as an upper bound on the correlation energy at high density with weak interactions. We review the bosonic approximation, deriving an effective Hamiltonian. We then show that for systems with Coulomb interaction this effective theory predicts collective excitations (plasmons) in accordance with the random phase approximation of Bohm and Pines, and with experimental observation.
AU - Benedikter, Niels P
ID - 7900
IS - 1
JF - Reviews in Mathematical Physics
SN - 0129-055X
TI - Bosonic collective excitations in Fermi gases
VL - 33
ER -
TY - CHAP
AB - Expansion microscopy is a recently developed super-resolution imaging technique, which provides an alternative to optics-based methods such as deterministic approaches (e.g. STED) or stochastic approaches (e.g. PALM/STORM). The idea behind expansion microscopy is to embed the biological sample in a swellable gel, and then to expand it isotropically, thereby increasing the distance between the fluorophores. This approach breaks the diffraction barrier by simply separating the emission point-spread-functions of the fluorophores. The resolution attainable in expansion microscopy is thus directly dependent on the separation that can be achieved, i.e. on the expansion factor. The original implementation of the technique achieved an expansion factor of fourfold, for a resolution of 70–80 nm. The subsequently developed X10 method achieves an expansion factor of 10-fold, for a resolution of 25–30 nm. This technique can be implemented with minimal technical requirements on any standard fluorescence microscope, and is more easily applied for multi-color imaging than either deterministic or stochastic super-resolution approaches. This renders X10 expansion microscopy a highly promising tool for new biological discoveries, as discussed here, and as demonstrated by several recent applications.
AU - Truckenbrodt, Sven M
AU - Rizzoli, Silvio O.
ID - 7941
SN - 0091-679X
T2 - Methods in Cell Biology
TI - Simple multi-color super-resolution by X10 microscopy
VL - 161
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - We investigate how the critical driving amplitude at the Floquet many-body localized (MBL) to ergodic phase transition differs between smooth and nonsmooth drives. To this end, we numerically study a disordered spin-1/2 chain which is periodically driven by a sine or square-wave drive over a wide range of driving frequencies. In both cases the critical driving amplitude increases monotonically with the frequency, and at large frequencies it is identical for the two drives. However, at low and intermediate frequencies the critical amplitude of the square-wave drive depends strongly on the frequency, while that of the sinusoidal drive is almost constant over a wide frequency range. By analyzing the density of drive-induced resonances we conclude that this difference is due to resonances induced by the higher harmonics which are present (absent) in the Fourier spectrum of the square-wave (sine) drive. Furthermore, we suggest a numerically efficient method for estimating the frequency dependence of the critical driving amplitudes for different drives which is based on calculating the density of drive-induced resonances. We conclude that delocalization occurs once the density of drive-induced resonances reaches a critical value determined only by the static system.
AU - Diringer, Asaf A.
AU - Gulden, Tobias
ID - 8198
IS - 21
JF - Physical Review B
SN - 24699950
TI - Impact of drive harmonics on the stability of Floquet many-body localization
VL - 103
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - When can a polyomino piece of paper be folded into a unit cube? Prior work studied tree-like polyominoes, but polyominoes with holes remain an intriguing open problem. We present sufficient conditions for a polyomino with one or several holes to fold into a cube, and conditions under which cube folding is impossible. In particular, we show that all but five special “basic” holes guarantee foldability.
AU - Aichholzer, Oswin
AU - Akitaya, Hugo A.
AU - Cheung, Kenneth C.
AU - Demaine, Erik D.
AU - Demaine, Martin L.
AU - Fekete, Sándor P.
AU - Kleist, Linda
AU - Kostitsyna, Irina
AU - Löffler, Maarten
AU - Masárová, Zuzana
AU - Mundilova, Klara
AU - Schmidt, Christiane
ID - 8317
JF - Computational Geometry: Theory and Applications
SN - 09257721
TI - Folding polyominoes with holes into a cube
VL - 93
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - It is well known that special Kubo-Ando operator means admit divergence center interpretations, moreover, they are also mean squared error estimators for certain metrics on positive definite operators. In this paper we give a divergence center interpretation for every symmetric Kubo-Ando mean. This characterization of the symmetric means naturally leads to a definition of weighted and multivariate versions of a large class of symmetric Kubo-Ando means. We study elementary properties of these weighted multivariate means, and note in particular that in the special case of the geometric mean we recover the weighted A#H-mean introduced by Kim, Lawson, and Lim.
AU - Pitrik, József
AU - Virosztek, Daniel
ID - 8373
JF - Linear Algebra and its Applications
KW - Kubo-Ando mean
KW - weighted multivariate mean
KW - barycenter
SN - 0024-3795
TI - A divergence center interpretation of general symmetric Kubo-Ando means, and related weighted multivariate operator means
VL - 609
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - While recent advancements in computation and modelling have improved the analysis of complex traits, our understanding of the genetic basis of the time at symptom onset remains limited. Here, we develop a Bayesian approach (BayesW) that provides probabilistic inference of the genetic architecture of age-at-onset phenotypes in a sampling scheme that facilitates biobank-scale time-to-event analyses. We show in extensive simulation work the benefits BayesW provides in terms of number of discoveries, model performance and genomic prediction. In the UK Biobank, we find many thousands of common genomic regions underlying the age-at-onset of high blood pressure (HBP), cardiac disease (CAD), and type-2 diabetes (T2D), and for the genetic basis of onset reflecting the underlying genetic liability to disease. Age-at-menopause and age-at-menarche are also highly polygenic, but with higher variance contributed by low frequency variants. Genomic prediction into the Estonian Biobank data shows that BayesW gives higher prediction accuracy than other approaches.
AU - Ojavee, Sven E
AU - Kousathanas, Athanasios
AU - Trejo Banos, Daniel
AU - Orliac, Etienne J
AU - Patxot, Marion
AU - Lall, Kristi
AU - Magi, Reedik
AU - Fischer, Krista
AU - Kutalik, Zoltan
AU - Robinson, Matthew Richard
ID - 8430
IS - 1
JF - Nature Communications
TI - Genomic architecture and prediction of censored time-to-event phenotypes with a Bayesian genome-wide analysis
VL - 12
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - The synaptotrophic hypothesis posits that synapse formation stabilizes dendritic branches, yet this hypothesis has not been causally tested in vivo in the mammalian brain. Presynaptic ligand cerebellin-1 (Cbln1) and postsynaptic receptor GluD2 mediate synaptogenesis between granule cells and Purkinje cells in the molecular layer of the cerebellar cortex. Here we show that sparse but not global knockout of GluD2 causes under-elaboration of Purkinje cell dendrites in the deep molecular layer and overelaboration in the superficial molecular layer. Developmental, overexpression, structure-function, and genetic epistasis analyses indicate that dendrite morphogenesis defects result from competitive synaptogenesis in a Cbln1/GluD2-dependent manner. A generative model of dendritic growth based on competitive synaptogenesis largely recapitulates GluD2 sparse and global knockout phenotypes. Our results support the synaptotrophic hypothesis at initial stages of dendrite development, suggest a second mode in which cumulative synapse formation inhibits further dendrite growth, and highlight the importance of competition in dendrite morphogenesis.
AU - Takeo, Yukari H.
AU - Shuster, S. Andrew
AU - Jiang, Linnie
AU - Hu, Miley
AU - Luginbuhl, David J.
AU - Rülicke, Thomas
AU - Contreras, Ximena
AU - Hippenmeyer, Simon
AU - Wagner, Mark J.
AU - Ganguli, Surya
AU - Luo, Liqun
ID - 8544
IS - 4
JF - Neuron
TI - GluD2- and Cbln1-mediated competitive synaptogenesis shapes the dendritic arbors of cerebellar Purkinje cells
VL - 109
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Brain neurons arise from relatively few progenitors generating an enormous diversity of neuronal types. Nonetheless, a cardinal feature of mammalian brain neurogenesis is thought to be that excitatory and inhibitory neurons derive from separate, spatially segregated progenitors. Whether bi-potential progenitors with an intrinsic capacity to generate both lineages exist and how such a fate decision may be regulated are unknown. Using cerebellar development as a model, we discover that individual progenitors can give rise to both inhibitory and excitatory lineages. Gradations of Notch activity determine the fates of the progenitors and their daughters. Daughters with the highest levels of Notch activity retain the progenitor fate, while intermediate levels of Notch activity generate inhibitory neurons, and daughters with very low levels of Notch signaling adopt the excitatory fate. Therefore, Notch-mediated binary cell fate choice is a mechanism for regulating the ratio of excitatory to inhibitory neurons from common progenitors.
AU - Zhang, Tingting
AU - Liu, Tengyuan
AU - Mora, Natalia
AU - Guegan, Justine
AU - Bertrand, Mathilde
AU - Contreras, Ximena
AU - Hansen, Andi H
AU - Streicher, Carmen
AU - Anderle, Marica
AU - Danda, Natasha
AU - Tiberi, Luca
AU - Hippenmeyer, Simon
AU - Hassan, Bassem A.
ID - 8546
IS - 10
JF - Cell Reports
TI - Generation of excitatory and inhibitory neurons from common progenitors via Notch signaling in the cerebellum
VL - 35
ER -
TY - JOUR
AB - Cell and tissue polarization is fundamental for plant growth and morphogenesis. The polar, cellular localization of Arabidopsis PIN‐FORMED (PIN) proteins is crucial for their function in directional auxin transport. The clustering of PIN polar cargoes within the plasma membrane has been proposed to be important for the maintenance of their polar distribution. However, the more detailed features of PIN clusters and the cellular requirements of cargo clustering remain unclear.
Here, we characterized PIN clusters in detail by means of multiple advanced microscopy and quantification methods, such as 3D quantitative imaging or freeze‐fracture replica labeling. The size and aggregation types of PIN clusters were determined by electron microscopy at the nanometer level at different polar domains and at different developmental stages, revealing a strong preference for clustering at the polar domains.
Pharmacological and genetic studies revealed that PIN clusters depend on phosphoinositol pathways, cytoskeletal structures and specific cell‐wall components as well as connections between the cell wall and the plasma membrane.
This study identifies the role of different cellular processes and structures in polar cargo clustering and provides initial mechanistic insight into the maintenance of polarity in plants and other systems.
AU - Li, Hongjiang
AU - von Wangenheim, Daniel
AU - Zhang, Xixi
AU - Tan, Shutang
AU - Darwish-Miranda, Nasser
AU - Naramoto, Satoshi
AU - Wabnik, Krzysztof T
AU - de Rycke, Riet
AU - Kaufmann, Walter
AU - Gütl, Daniel J
AU - Tejos, Ricardo
AU - Grones, Peter
AU - Ke, Meiyu
AU - Chen, Xu
AU - Dettmer, Jan
AU - Friml, Jiří
ID - 8582
IS - 1
JF - New Phytologist
SN - 0028646X
TI - Cellular requirements for PIN polar cargo clustering in Arabidopsis thaliana
VL - 229
ER -