Chang Gyo JungGraduate Student
Understanding how ecosystem response to future climate change become more critical issue for ecological study. Mostly, ecosystem carbon cycle is central to ecosystem response to climate change. Chang Gyo Jung, PhD student in the Luo lab at ECOSS, is trying to explain the tallgrass ecosystem responses. Since his undergraduate and master periods were focused on plant molecular biology under abiotic stress, currently, he is trying to expand a scope of his research from tiny level to large-scale –plant molecular responses to abiotic stress to ecosystem responses to climate change.
Jung, C. G., S.-G. Hwang, Y. C. Park, H. M. Park, D. S. Kim, D. H. Park, and C. S. Jang. 2015. Molecular characterization of the cold-and heat-induced Arabidopsis PXL1 gene and its potential role in transduction pathways under temperature fluctuations. Journal of plant physiology 176:138-146.
Jung, C. G., S. D. Lim, S.-G. Hwang, and C. S. Jang. 2012. Molecular characterization and concerted evolution of two genes encoding RING-C2 type proteins in rice. Gene 505:9-18.
Lim, S. D., C. G. Jung, Y. C. Park, S. C. Lee, C. Lee, C. W. Lim, D. S. Kim et al. 2015. Molecular dissection of a rice microtubule-associated RING finger protein and its potential role in salt tolerance in Arabidopsis. Plant molecular biology 89:365-384.
Lim, S. D., J.-G. Hwang, C. G. Jung, S.-G. Hwang, J.-C. Moon, and C. S. Jang. 2013. Comprehensive analysis of the rice RING E3 ligase family reveals their functional diversity in response to abiotic stress. DNA research 20:299-314.