Alan M. Myers focuses on Genetics, Biochemistry, Starch, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Gene. His work in Genetics tackles topics such as Molecular biology which are related to areas like Sequence analysis and Gene family. His work on Mitochondrial fission, Mitochondrion and Mitochondrial DNA as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to ATP–ADP translocase and Apoptosis-inducing factor, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His work carried out in the field of Starch brings together such families of science as Complementary DNA, Endosperm and Transposon tagging. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae study incorporates themes from Mutation and Nuclear gene. His studies in Genome evolution, Ploidy, Transposable element, Gene mapping and Retrotransposon are all subfields of Gene research.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Starch, Mutant, Genetics and Endosperm. His Starch research incorporates elements of Amyloplast, Glucan and Arabidopsis. His work on Wild type is typically connected to Pseudohyphal growth as part of general Mutant study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His research on Genetics frequently links to adjacent areas such as Molecular biology. His work in Endosperm addresses issues such as Chloroplast, which are connected to fields such as Fusion protein. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Branching and Granule.
Biochemistry, Endosperm, Starch, Starch synthase and Mutant are his primary areas of study. His Biochemistry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Botany. The Endosperm study combines topics in areas such as Storage protein, Glycolysis, Amyloplast, Cell biology and Chloroplast.
His research investigates the connection with Starch and areas like Enzyme which intersect with concerns in Function and Stereochemistry. He has included themes like Degree of polymerization, Maize starch and Polysaccharide in his Starch synthase study. Alan M. Myers studies Mutant, namely Wild type.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Mutant, Starch, Endosperm and Isoamylase. His study looks at the intersection of Biochemistry and topics like Molecule with Wild type. His Starch synthase study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phytoglycogen, Glycogen debranching enzyme and Homomeric.
He interconnects Arabidopsis thaliana, Protein primary structure, Arabidopsis and Function in the investigation of issues within Enzyme. His Amylopectin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Granule and Botany. Chloroplast is a subfield of Gene that Alan M. Myers studies.
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The B73 Maize Genome: Complexity, Diversity, and Dynamics
Patrick S. Schnable;Doreen Ware;Robert S. Fulton;Joshua C. Stein.
Yeast/E. coli shuttle vectors with multiple unique restriction sites
John E. Hill;Alan M. Myers;T. J. Koerner;Alexander Tzagoloff.
Yeast shuttle and integrative vectors with multiple cloning sites suitable for construction of lacZ fusions.
Alan M. Myers;Alexander Tzagoloff;Dennis M. Kinney;Carol J. Lusty.
Starch synthesis in the cereal endosperm
Martha G James;Kay Denyer;Alan M Myers.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2003)
Recent progress toward understanding biosynthesis of the amylopectin crystal.
Alan M. Myers;Matthew K. Morell;Martha G. James;Steven G. Ball.
Plant Physiology (2000)
From glycogen to amylopectin: a model for the biogenesis of the plant starch granule.
Steven Ball;Han-Ping Guan;Martha James;Alan Myers.
GENETICS OF MITOCHONDRIAL BIOGENESIS
Alexander Tzagoloff;Alan M. Myers.
Annual Review of Biochemistry (1986)
Characterization of the maize gene sugary1, a determinant of starch composition in kernels
Martha G. James;Donald S. Robertson;Alan M. Myers.
The Plant Cell (1995)
High-expression vectors with multiple cloning sites for construction of trpE fusion genes: pATH vectors.
T.J. Koerner;John E. Hill;Alan M. Myers;Alexander Tzagoloff.
Methods in Enzymology (1991)
Characterization of the yeast HSP60 gene coding for a mitochondrial assembly factor
Donald S. Reading;Richard L. Hallberg;Alan M. Myers.
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