His scientific interests lie mostly in Photosynthesis, Biochemistry, Cyanobacteria, Botany and Total inorganic carbon. His work on Photosystem II as part of his general Photosynthesis study is frequently connected to Bicarbonate transport, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. He combines subjects such as Inorganic chemistry and Algae with his study of Biochemistry.
His work carried out in the field of Cyanobacteria brings together such families of science as Arabidopsis thaliana, Membrane and Transgene. His work on RuBisCO, Dinoflagellate and Acclimatization is typically connected to Light intensity as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Total inorganic carbon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carboxysome and Carbonic anhydrase.
His primary scientific interests are in Photosynthesis, Biochemistry, Cyanobacteria, Botany and Total inorganic carbon. The various areas that Aaron Kaplan examines in his Photosynthesis study include Biophysics and Carbonic anhydrase. His Cyanobacteria research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microorganism and Ecology.
His study in the fields of Desiccation under the domain of Botany overlaps with other disciplines such as Population. His studies in Total inorganic carbon integrate themes in fields like Environmental chemistry, Algae, Anabaena variabilis and Isotopes of carbon. Aaron Kaplan has included themes like Open reading frame and Synechococcus in his Mutant study.
Aaron Kaplan mainly investigates Cyanobacteria, Photosynthesis, Botany, Desiccation and Ecology. His Cyanobacteria research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Microcosm, Biochemistry, Biological soil crust and Microbial inoculant. His Biochemistry research includes elements of Total inorganic carbon, Phaeodactylum tricornutum and Function.
The Photosynthesis study combines topics in areas such as Computational chemistry, Biophysics and Chlorella. His Biophysics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Extracellular and Photoinhibition. Aaron Kaplan regularly links together related areas like Abiotic component in his Botany studies.
Aaron Kaplan mostly deals with Cyanobacteria, Botany, Photosynthesis, Light intensity and Desiccation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Microcosm and Microbial inoculant in addition to Cyanobacteria. His Microbial inoculant study combines topics in areas such as Nutrient, Agronomy, Incubation and Physical stability.
The concepts of his Photosynthesis study are interwoven with issues in Productivity and Biological soil crust. His Desiccation research integrates issues from Genome, Gene, Whole genome sequencing and Soil microbiology. His studies deal with areas such as Nostoc, PI curve and Chlorella as well as Photosystem II.
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The Phaeodactylum genome reveals the evolutionary history of diatom genomes
Chris Bowler;Andrew E. Allen;Andrew E. Allen;Jonathan H. Badger;Jane Grimwood.
CO2 CONCENTRATING MECHANISMS IN PHOTOSYNTHETIC MICROORGANISMS.
Aaron Kaplan;Leonora Reinhold.
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (1999)
Internal Inorganic Carbon Pool of Chlamydomonas reinhardtii: EVIDENCE FOR A CARBON DIOXIDE-CONCENTRATING MECHANISM.
Murray R. Badger;Aaron Kaplan;Joseph A. Berry.
Plant Physiology (1980)
DNA Microarray Analysis of Cyanobacterial Gene Expression during Acclimation to High Light
Yukako Hihara;Ayako Kamei;Minoru Kanehisa;Aaron Kaplan.
The Plant Cell (2001)
A Model for Carbohydrate Metabolism in the Diatom Phaeodactylum tricornutum Deduced from Comparative Whole Genome Analysis
Peter G. Kroth;Anthony Chiovitti;Ansgar Gruber;Véronique Martin-Jézéquel.
PLOS ONE (2008)
Photosynthesis and the intracellular inorganic carbon pool in the bluegreen alga Anabaena variabilis: Response to external CO2 concentration.
Aaron Kaplan;Murray R. Badger;Joseph A. Berry.
Membrane Transport of Sugars and Amino Acids
Leonora Reinhold;Aaron Kaplan.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (1984)
The cyanobacterial hepatotoxin microcystin binds to proteins and increases the fitness of microcystis under oxidative stress conditions.
Yvonne Zilliges;Jan-Christoph Kehr;Sven Meissner;Keishi Ishida.
PLOS ONE (2011)
Programmed cell death of the dinoflagellate Peridinium gatunense is mediated by CO2 limitation and oxidative stress
Assaf Vardi;Ilana Berman-Frank;Taly Rozenberg;Ora Hadas.
Current Biology (1999)
The photorespiratory glycolate metabolism is essential for cyanobacteria and might have been conveyed endosymbiontically to plants.
Marion Eisenhut;Wolfgang Ruth;Maya Haimovich;Hermann Bauwe.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
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