The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biochemistry, Ripening, Cell wall disassembly, Cell wall and Gene expression. His Biochemistry research includes themes of Lycopersicon and Cell biology. His Ripening study combines topics in areas such as Photosynthesis and Expansin.
Cell wall disassembly is a subfield of Pectinase that Alan B. Bennett explores. When carried out as part of a general Cell wall research project, his work on Xyloglucan is frequently linked to work in Softening, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His studies in Gene expression integrate themes in fields like Enzyme assay, Chlorophyll, Solanum and Solanaceae.
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Ripening, Botany, Gene expression and Lycopersicon. His research in Cell wall, Gene, Complementary DNA, ATPase and Amino acid are components of Biochemistry. His Ripening study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pectinase, Cell wall disassembly, Expansin and Abscission.
His Botany research incorporates elements of Nitrogen fixation and Diazotroph. The Gene expression study combines topics in areas such as Guard cell, Cell biology, Molecular biology and Auxin. His Lycopersicon study incorporates themes from Invertase, Sucrose, Mutant, Solanaceae and Isozyme.
His main research concerns Botany, Mucilage, Biotechnology, Diazotroph and Nitrogen fixation. His work deals with themes such as Epigenetics, Genetics, Chloroplast, Gene and Methionine, which intersect with Botany. His Mucilage research incorporates themes from Glycosyl, Biochemistry, Glycoside hydrolase and Bacteria.
In his works, Alan B. Bennett conducts interdisciplinary research on Biochemistry and Rumen. His work carried out in the field of Biotechnology brings together such families of science as Rootstock, Transgene, Integrated pest management and Crop. His study looks at the relationship between Diazotroph and fields such as Genome, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Alan B. Bennett mainly investigates Biotechnology, Botany, Agricultural biotechnology, Food security and Mucilage. His Biotechnology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genetically modified crops, Pathogen resistance, Nucleic acid and Agronomy. His Botany study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Gene expression, Gene family and Soil microbiology.
His studies deal with areas such as Developing country, Corporatization, Agricultural economics and Developed country as well as Agricultural biotechnology. He has included themes like Private sector, Pipra, Intellectual property and Public sector in his Food security study. His Mucilage research includes themes of Biochemistry, Galactose, Polysaccharide, Glycosidic bond and Bacteria.
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ROLE OF CELL WALL HYDROLASES IN FRUIT RIPENING
Robert L. Fischer;Alan B. Bennett.
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (1991)
Expression of a chimeric polygalacturonase gene in transgenic rin (ripening inhibitor) tomato fruit results in polyuronide degradation but not fruit softening.
James J. Giovannoni;Dean DellaPenna;Alan B. Bennett;Robert L. Fischer.
The Plant Cell (1989)
Cooperative disassembly of the cellulose-xyloglucan network of plant cell walls: parallels between cell expansion and fruit ripening.
Jocelyn K.C Rose;Alan B Bennett.
Trends in Plant Science (1999)
Modification of Expansin Protein Abundance in Tomato Fruit Alters Softening and Cell Wall Polymer Metabolism during Ripening
David A. Brummell;Mark H. Harpster;Pedro M. Civello;Joseph M. Palys.
The Plant Cell (1999)
Expression of a divergent expansin gene is fruit-specific and ripening-regulated
Jocelyn K. C. Rose;Howard H. Lee;Alan B. Bennett.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
Polygalacturonases: Many Genes in Search of a Function
Kristen A. Hadfield;Alan B. Bennett.
Plant Physiology (1998)
Temporal Sequence of Cell Wall Disassembly in Rapidly Ripening Melon Fruit
Jocelyn K.C. Rose;Kristen A. Hadfield;John M. Labavitch;Alan B. Bennett.
Plant Physiology (1998)
Transgenic Expression of Pear PGIP in Tomato Limits Fungal Colonization
A. L. T. Powell;J. van Kan;A. ten Have;J. Visser.
Molecular Plant-microbe Interactions (2000)
Sink Metabolism in Tomato Fruit : IV. Genetic and Biochemical Analysis of Sucrose Accumulation
Serge Yelle;Roger T. Chetelat;Martin Dorais;Joseph W. DeVerna.
Plant Physiology (1991)
Antisense Acid Invertase (TIV1) Gene Alters Soluble Sugar Composition and Size in Transgenic Tomato Fruit
E. M. Klann;B. Hall;A. B. Bennett.
Plant Physiology (1996)
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