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🌻 TWiB Jun 6, 2022

The Week in Botany
I’ve been keeping a closer eye on Botany than I would like this week thanks to something local that has started releasing pollen. My eyeballs are red and I’m Sneezy when usually I’m Grumpy or Dopey.
It’s going to be a busy week for me this week, with a few meetings. I’m hoping I’ll be able to make progress on handling translations for the blogposts. There’ll probably be a discussion about which languages to prioritise, so if you feel strongly about it, now would be the perfect time to email me.
As well as that, I’ll be keeping an eye on Twitter, so there should be another selection of the stories you’re sharing at the same time next week. Until then, take care.
Alun (webmaster@botany.one)

In Botany One
How Do Seeds Save for a Rainy Day?
Modelling phenomics data for temperature response
Botanists have discovered the world's largest plant in what should be one of the world's least plant-friendly environments
Find and compare the different tools available for your research in plant science
News & Views
Sabotage and pistols - was Ellen Willmott gardening's ‘bad girl’?
Thermal Ecology to become a hot topic
25 years of valuing ecosystems in decision-making
Cambridge University Herbarium gains national significance accolade
New study details carbon capture potential of agroforestry and trees on farms
What's the oldest tree on Earth—and will it survive climate change?
Meet the world's largest plant: a single seagrass clone stretching 180 km in Western Australia's Shark Bay
Scientific Papers
C4 trees have a broader niche than their close C3 relatives
An overview of bioinformatics, genomics, and transcriptomics resources for bryophytes
Cloning of the broadly effective wheat leaf rust resistance gene Lr42 transferred from Aegilops tauschii
Careers
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