PlantTFDB
Plant Transcription Factor Database
v4.0
Previous version: v1.0, v2.0, v3.0
Ziziphus jujuba
GRF Family
Species TF ID Description
XP_015865727.1GRF family protein
XP_015867233.1GRF family protein
XP_015870430.1GRF family protein
XP_015870521.1GRF family protein
XP_015870685.1GRF family protein
XP_015871942.1GRF family protein
XP_015871945.1GRF family protein
XP_015872909.1GRF family protein
XP_015872939.1GRF family protein
XP_015873100.1GRF family protein
XP_015878369.1GRF family protein
XP_015878370.1GRF family protein
XP_015881992.1GRF family protein
XP_015885119.1GRF family protein
XP_015885120.1GRF family protein
XP_015888822.1GRF family protein
XP_015888823.1GRF family protein
XP_015889267.1GRF family protein
XP_015889268.1GRF family protein
XP_015889269.1GRF family protein
XP_015889270.1GRF family protein
XP_015889271.1GRF family protein
XP_015890408.1GRF family protein
XP_015890409.1GRF family protein
XP_015896328.1GRF family protein
XP_015896329.1GRF family protein
XP_015896330.1GRF family protein
XP_015896331.1GRF family protein
XP_015897345.1GRF family protein
XP_015901326.1GRF family protein
XP_015901955.1GRF family protein
XP_015901956.1GRF family protein
GRF Family Introduction

Previously, we identified a novel rice gene, GROWTH-REGULATING FACTOR1 (OsGRF1), which encodes a putative transcription factor that appears to play a regulatory role in stem elongation. We now describe the GRF gene family of Arabidopsis thaliana (AtGRF), which comprises nine members. The deduced AtGRF proteins contain the same characteristic regions--the QLQ (Gln, Leu, Gln) and WRC (Trp, Arg, Cys) domains--as do OsGRF1 and related proteins in rice, as well as features indicating a function in transcriptional regulation. Most of the AtGRF genes are strongly expressed in actively growing and developing tissues, such as shoot tips, flower buds, and roots, but weakly in mature stem and leaf tissues. Overexpression of AtGRF1 and AtGRF2 resulted in larger leaves and cotyledons, as well as in delayed bolting of the inflorescence stem when compared to wild-type plants. In contrast, triple insertional null mutants of AtGRF1-AtGRF3 had smaller leaves and cotyledons, whereas single mutants displayed no changes in phenotype and double mutants displayed only minor ones. The alteration of leaf growth in overexpressors and triple mutants was based on an increase or decrease in cell size, respectively. These results indicate that AtGRF proteins play a role in the regulation of cell expansion in leaf and cotyledon tissues.

Kim JH, Choi D, Kende H.
The AtGRF family of putative transcription factors is involved in leaf and cotyledon growth in Arabidopsis.
Plant J. 2003 Oct;36(1):94-104.
PMID: 12974814