2021 - Fellow of the Australian Academy of Science
2019 - Australian Laureate Fellow
Barry J. Pogson mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Arabidopsis, Carotenoid, Photosynthesis and Cell biology. His research in Arabidopsis intersects with topics in Arabidopsis thaliana, Methyl jasmonate and Mitochondrion. Barry J. Pogson combines subjects such as Apocarotenoid and Cyclase with his study of Carotenoid.
Photosynthesis is a subfield of Botany that Barry J. Pogson explores. His studies examine the connections between Botany and genetics, as well as such issues in Chloroplast, with regards to Antioxidant. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Oxidative phosphorylation, Transcription factor and Gene expression.
Barry J. Pogson spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Botany and Chloroplast. His studies in Carotenoid, Mutant, Lutein, Abscisic acid and Xanthophyll are all subfields of Biochemistry research. His research integrates issues of Apocarotenoid and Strigolactone in his study of Carotenoid.
His Arabidopsis research incorporates themes from Arabidopsis thaliana, Regulation of gene expression and Transcriptional regulation. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Transcription factor, Gene expression, DNA methylation and DNA. Barry J. Pogson interconnects Biogenesis and Seedling in the investigation of issues within Chloroplast.
Cell biology, Apocarotenoid, Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis thaliana and Chloroplast are his primary areas of study. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Gene expression, Plastid and Photomorphogenesis. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Apocarotenoid, Skotomorphogenesis, Etioplasts and Carotene is strongly linked to Etioplast.
His Arabidopsis research integrates issues from Photosynthesis, Photoprotection and Standard addition. Barry J. Pogson has included themes like Quantitative trait locus, Non-photochemical quenching, Chlorophyll fluorescence and Photosynthetic efficiency in his Arabidopsis thaliana study. His Chloroplast study contributes to a more complete understanding of Biochemistry.
Barry J. Pogson mainly focuses on Cell biology, Process, Gene technology, European court of justice and International trade. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Viridiplantae, Plastid, Etioplasts, Apocarotenoid and Photomorphogenesis. His Process research covers fields of interest such as Product, Identity preservation, European union and Directed mutagenesis.
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Vitamin synthesis in plants: tocopherols and carotenoids.
Dean DellaPenna;Barry J. Pogson.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2006)
Source to sink: regulation of carotenoid biosynthesis in plants
Christopher I. Cazzonelli;Barry J. Pogson.
Trends in Plant Science (2010)
Carotenoid Metabolism in Plants
Nazia Nisar;L i Li;Shan Lu;Nay Chi Khin.
Molecular Plant (2015)
Functional analysis of the beta and epsilon lycopene cyclase enzymes of Arabidopsis reveals a mechanism for control of cyclic carotenoid formation.
Francis X. Cunningham;Barry Pogson;Zairen Sun;Kelly A. McDonald.
The Plant Cell (1996)
Carotenoid accumulation and function in seeds and non-green tissues.
Crispin A. Howitt;Barry J. Pogson.
Plant Cell and Environment (2006)
Identification of the carotenoid isomerase provides insight into carotenoid biosynthesis, prolamellar body formation, and photomorphogenesis
Hyoungshin Park;Sarah S. Kreunen;Abby J. Cuttriss;Dean DellaPenna.
The Plant Cell (2002)
Reconsidering plant memory: Intersections between stress recovery, RNA turnover, and epigenetics
Peter A. Crisp;Diep Ganguly;Steven R. Eichten;Justin O. Borevitz.
Science Advances (2016)
Arabidopsis carotenoid mutants demonstrate that lutein is not essential for photosynthesis in higher plants.
Barry Pogson;Kelly A. McDonald;Maria Truong;George Britton.
The Plant Cell (1996)
The Absence of ALTERNATIVE OXIDASE1a in Arabidopsis Results in Acute Sensitivity to Combined Light and Drought Stress
Estelle Giraud;Lois H.M. Ho;Rachel Clifton;Adam Carroll.
Plant Physiology (2008)
Evidence for a SAL1-PAP Chloroplast Retrograde Pathway That Functions in Drought and High Light Signaling in Arabidopsis
Gonzalo M. Estavillo;Peter A. Crisp;Wannarat Pornsiriwong;Markus Wirtz.
The Plant Cell (2011)
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