Annegret Kohler spends much of her time researching Botany, Genome, Symbiosis, Gene and Genetics. Her Botany study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Laccaria bicolor, Mycorrhiza and Rhizophagus irregularis. Her research in Genome intersects with topics in Quantitative trait locus, Forest ecology and Species complex.
Her research investigates the connection between Symbiosis and topics such as Regulation of gene expression that intersect with problems in Callose, Mutant and Arabidopsis. In general Gene, her work in Phylogenetics, Whole genome sequencing and Populus trichocarpa is often linked to Heterobasidion and Heterobasidion irregulare linking many areas of study. A large part of her Genetics studies is devoted to Fungal genetics.
Botany, Gene, Symbiosis, Genome and Genetics are her primary areas of study. Her Botany research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Laccaria bicolor, Mycorrhiza and Transcriptome. Her Gene study results in a more complete grasp of Biochemistry.
Her Symbiosis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Salicylic acid, Ecology and Plant defense against herbivory. The various areas that Annegret Kohler examines in her Genome study include Tuber melanosporum, Phylogenetics and Evolutionary biology. Many of her research projects under Genetics are closely connected to Melampsora with Melampsora, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
Her primary scientific interests are in Symbiosis, Cell biology, Fungus, Botany and Genome. Annegret Kohler interconnects Vaccinium myrtillus, Transcriptome, Ericaceae and Abiotic component in the investigation of issues within Symbiosis. Her Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Laccaria bicolor, Mutant, Xylem and Yeast.
Her Fungus study also includes fields such as
Her main research concerns Cell biology, Mycelium, Mutant, Symbiosis and Laccaria bicolor. The study incorporates disciplines such as Yeast and Suillus luteus in addition to Cell biology. Her Mycelium study incorporates themes from Secretory protein, Transcription factor, RNA interference, Bimolecular fluorescence complementation and Effector.
Her Mutant research incorporates themes from Gene product, Gene expression and Mycorrhiza. Her study in Symbiosis focuses on Hartig net in particular. The concepts of her Laccaria bicolor study are interwoven with issues in Plant defense against herbivory and Cell wall.
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The paleozoic origin of enzymatic lignin decomposition reconstructed from 31 fungal genomes
Dimitrios Floudas;Manfred Binder;Robert Riley;Kerrie Barry.
The genome of Laccaria bicolor provides insights into mycorrhizal symbiosis
F. Martin;A. Aerts;D. Ahrén;A. Brun.
Périgord black truffle genome uncovers evolutionary origins and mechanisms of symbiosis
Francis Martin;Annegret Kohler;Claude Murat;Raffaella Balestrini.
Convergent losses of decay mechanisms and rapid turnover of symbiosis genes in mycorrhizal mutualists.
Annegret Kohler;Annegret Kohler;Alan Kuo;Laszlo G Nagy;Laszlo G Nagy;Emmanuelle Morin;Emmanuelle Morin.
Nature Genetics (2015)
Obligate biotrophy features unraveled by the genomic analysis of rust fungi
Sébastien Duplessis;Christina A. Cuomo;Yao-Cheng Lin;Andrea Aerts.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Genome of an arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus provides insight into the oldest plant symbiosis
Emilie Tisserant;Mathilde Malbreil;Alan Kuo;Annegret Kohler.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
The Plant Cell Wall–Decomposing Machinery Underlies the Functional Diversity of Forest Fungi
Daniel C. Eastwood;Dimitrios Floudas;Manfred Binder;Andrzej Majcherczyk.
Benzothiadiazole-Induced Priming for Potentiated Responses to Pathogen Infection, Wounding, and Infiltration of Water into Leaves Requires the NPR1/NIM1 Gene in Arabidopsis
Annegret Kohler;Sandra Schwindling;Uwe Conrath.
Plant Physiology (2002)
A Secreted Effector Protein of Laccaria bicolor Is Required for Symbiosis Development
Jonathan M. Plett;Minna Kemppainen;Shiv D. Kale;Annegret Kohler.
Current Biology (2011)
The transcriptome of the arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus Glomus intraradices (DAOM 197198) reveals functional tradeoffs in an obligate symbiont
E. Tisserant;A. Kohler;P. Dozolme-Seddas;R. Balestrini.
New Phytologist (2012)
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