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Pictilisib, The Unequivocable Flexibility!

Added: (Tue Jan 30 2018)

Pressbox (Press Release) - We thank Ewald Brauner, Alex Dellantonio, Xiaojiang Gao, Evi Oburger, Gorana Todorovic and Siegfried Sowboda for their help in greenhouse and laboratory work. This study was supported by the Vienna Fund for Science and Technology (WWTF LS-149) and the FWF (project L433_B17). Figure S1. Shoot length (A) and leaf number (B) of S. caprea isolates. Boxes represent the median (vertical solid line), the arithmetic mean (vertical dashed line), and 25�C75% percentile. Whiskers represent the 90th and 10th percentile. Significant differences were determined by a post hoc comparison of means (Scheff�� test after nested ANOVA; P <0.05) and are indicated by different letters. Figure S2. Geographic map indicating the location of the S. caprea populations. South the Alps in Slovenia the contaminated Pictilisib chemical structure Azastene population in Me?ica �C M, and in Austria the contaminated population Arnoldstein �C (A) and the non-contaminated sites, V?lkermarkt �C V and Forchtenstein �C F. North the Alps in the Czech Republic the two contaminated populations P?��bram �C PR and Kutn�� Hora �C KH and the non-contaminated site near Prague (P). Figure S3. The graphs show that the amount of labile Zn and Cd depends with a significance level for Pearson's correlation of P <0.01 on the total Zn and Cd concentration in the soil. In fact, 40% of the variation of labile Zn and 36% for Cd are explained by the total Zn and VE-821 Cd concentration, respectively. Other factors influencing the labile heavy metal fractions are pH, content of clay, carbonate and organic matter. Figure S4. Pearson's correlations between the level of contamination where the isolate originated and the biomass production in perlite cultures exposed to elevated levels of Cd and Zn. A and B are the graphs for the uncontaminated, and C and D for the contaminated sites. The only significant negative correlation between Cd concentration and biomass production was seen at uncontaminated sites (A). Isolates from the contaminated sites did not show such a correlation indicating that they might have been selected to withstand higher Cd and Zn concentrations. Note that two soil samples from the uncontaminated sites had very high Zn concentrations probably because of a nearby rusty fence that leached into the soil (B). Figure S5. Pearson's correlations between the level of soil contamination and Cd concentration in leaves after the exposure of the isolates in perlite to Cd and Zn. Although a significant trend was found between soil contamination and accumulation capacity in perlite cultures for soil contamination below 20 mg kg?1 (A, B), above this soil Cd contamination level, the trend diminished. Table S1.

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