Relative utility of agronomic, phenological, and morphological traits for assessing genotype-by-environment interaction in maize inbreds
Stomata-mediated interactions between plants, herbivores, and the environment
Utility of Climatic Information via Combining Ability Models to Improve Genomic Prediction for Yield within the Genomes to Fields Maize Project
The importance of dominance and genotype-by-environment interactions on grain yield variation in a large-scale public cooperative maize experiment
Future roots for future soils
Phenotyping cowpea for seedling root architecture reveals root phenes important for breeding phosphorus efficient varieties
Simulating Crop Root Systems Using OpenSimRoot
Root penetration ability interacts with soil compaction regimes to affect nitrate capture
Integrated root phenotypes for low nitrogen tolerance in rice
Harnessing root architecture to address global challenges
Soil penetration by maize roots is negatively related to ethylene-induced thickening
Root hair phenotypes influence nitrogen acquisition in maize
Root Anatomy and Soil Resource Capture
Root Angle in Maize Influences Nitrogen Capture and is regulated by ZmCIPK15
DIRT/3D: 3D phenotyping for field-grown maize (Zea mays)
Increased seminal root number associated with domestication improves nitrogen and phosphorus acquisition in maize seedlings
Root Biology in the 21st century: challenges and opportunities
Foliar elemental microprobe data and leaf anatomical traits consistent with drought tolerance in Eucalyptus largiflorens (Myrtaceae)
Genetic control of root architectural traits in KDML105 chromosome segment substitution lines under well-watered and drought stress conditions

QTL for rice root architectural traits under drought

Silencing the alarm: an insect salivary enzyme closes plant stomata and inhibits volatile release

Caterpillars can close leaf stomata, thereby reducing plant defense mechanisms

Plant roots sense soil compaction through restricted ethylene diffusion

Ethylene stops root growth through hard soil

Multiseriate cortical sclerenchyma enhance root penetration in compacted soils

Multiseriate cortical sclerenchyma (MCS) is a root anatomical phenotype in maize, wheat, and other cereals with utility in environments with mechanical impedance.

Nodal root diameter and node number in maize (Zea mays L.) interact to influence plant growth under nitrogen stress

We identify nodal root phenotypes that improve growth of maize under suboptimal nitrogen availability

Genotypic variation in soil penetration by maize roots is negatively related to ethylene-induced thickening

Maize lines with reduced ethylene sensitivity penetrate hard soil better, creating deeper rooting in compacted soil

A comparative analysis of quantitative metrics of root architectural phenotypes.

Metrics of phenes are more reliable, stable, and robust descriptions of root architecture than are estimates of phene aggregates.

Shared genetic architecture underlying root metaxylem phenotypes under drought stress in cereals

Cross-species genome-wide association studies and a gene coexpression network identified genes associated with root metaxylem phenotypes in maize under water stress and non-stress and rice.

Three-dimensional imaging reveals that positions of cyst nematode feeding sites relative to xylem vessels differ between susceptible and resistant wheat
The ability of maize roots to grow through compacted soil is not dependent on the amount of roots formed

Crops can make deep roots without making more roots

An analysis of soil coring strategies to estimate root depth in maize (Zea mays) and common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris)
Root metaxylem and architecture phenotypes integrate to regulate water use under drought stress