2014 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her work often combines Bacteria and Nitrogen fixation studies. She applies her multidisciplinary studies on Genetics and Ecology in her research. She conducted interdisciplinary study in her works that combined Ecology and Genetics. She merges Botany with Genus in her research. Her multidisciplinary approach integrates Genus and Botany in her work. Her research on Symbiosis frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Rhizobium leguminosarum. Her Rhizobium leguminosarum study frequently involves adjacent topics like Rhizobiaceae. Rhizobiaceae and Root nodule are two areas of study in which Ann M. Hirsch engages in interdisciplinary work. She merges Root nodule with Rhizobia in her study.
Her work on Genetics is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Gene expression. In her research, she performs multidisciplinary study on Botany and Horticulture. Horticulture and Botany are two areas of study in which she engages in interdisciplinary research. She incorporates Gene and Molecular biology in her studies. In her research, Ann M. Hirsch undertakes multidisciplinary study on Molecular biology and Gene. Her Symbiosis study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Sinorhizobium meliloti. Many of her studies involve connections with topics such as Symbiosis and Sinorhizobium meliloti. Ann M. Hirsch integrates Biochemistry with Cell biology in her study. Borrowing concepts from Biochemistry, Ann M. Hirsch weaves in ideas under Cell biology.
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Developmental biology of legume nodulation
Ann M. Hirsch.
New Phytologist (1992)
Early nodulin genes are induced in alfalfa root outgrowths elicited by auxin transport inhibitors
A. M. Hirsch;T. V. Bhuvaneswari;J. G. Torrey;T. Bisseling.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
Symbiotic mutants of rhizobium meliloti that uncouple plant from bacterial differentiation
Turlough M. Finan;Ann M. Hirsch;John A. Leigh;Eric Johansen.
Legume-Nodulating Betaproteobacteria: Diversity, Host Range, and Future Prospects
Prasad Gyaneshwar;Ann M Hirsch;Lionel Moulin;Wen-Ming Chen.
Molecular Plant-microbe Interactions (2011)
Immersing undergraduate students into research on the metagenomics of the plant rhizosphere: a pedagogical strategy to engage civic-mindedness and retain undergraduates in STEM
Erin R. Sanders;Ann M. Hirsch.
Frontiers in Plant Science (2014)
What Makes the Rhizobia-Legume Symbiosis So Special?
Ann M. Hirsch;Michelle R. Lum;J. Allan Downie.
Plant Physiology (2001)
Expression of early nodulin genes in alfalfa mycorrhizae indicates that signal transduction pathways used in forming arbuscular mycorrhizae and Rhizobium-induced nodules may be conserved
P. van Rhijn;Y. Fang;S. Galili;O. Shaul.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
Role of lectins (and rhizobial exopolysaccharides) in legume nodulation.
Ann M Hirsch.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (1999)
Investigations of Rhizobium biofilm formation.
Nancy A. Fujishige;Neel N. Kapadia;Peter L. De Hoff;Ann M. Hirsch.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2006)
Plant lectins: the ties that bind in root symbiosis and plant defense
Peter L. De Hoff;Laurence M. Brill;Laurence M. Brill;Ann M. Hirsch.
Molecular Genetics and Genomics (2009)
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