PlantTFDB
Plant Transcription Factor Database
v4.0
Previous version: v1.0, v2.0, v3.0
Phoenix dactylifera
Nin-like Family
Species TF ID Description
PDK_30s1064101g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s1094241g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s1097111g003Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s1129411g009Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s1158151g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s655041g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s664661g003Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s667341g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s677031g002Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s710451g012Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s735141g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s741891g011Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s743291g002Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s781201g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s883821g007Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s907751g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s914051g001Nin-like family protein
PDK_30s966651g002Nin-like family protein
Nin-like Family Introduction

Nodule inception initially relies on cell competence in a narrow infection zone located just behind the growing root tip. Older nodules then regulate the number of nodules on a root system by suppressing the development of nodule primordia. Nin (for nodule inception) is required for the formation of infection threads and the initiation of primordia. NIN protein has regional similarity to transcription factors, and the predicted DNA-binding/dimerization domain identifies and typifies a consensus motif conserved in plant proteins with a function in nitrogen-controlled development.

The nitrogen regulation of nodule organogenesis and Chlamydomonas gametogenesis together with the conserved domain embedding the RWP-RK motif of NIN and Mid indicate that this domain is involved in the regulation of genes controlled by nitrogen status. Because the conserved domain was found only in proteins from algae and higher plants, this class of regulator proteins probably evolved after the common ancestor of algae and plants diverged from the other eukaryotes.

Schauser L, Roussis A, Stiller J, Stougaard J.
A plant regulator controlling development of symbiotic root nodules
Nature. 1999 Nov 11;402(6758):191-5.
PMID: 10647012