His primary areas of study are Microbiology, Gene, Fusarium oxysporum, Mutant and Tobacco mosaic virus. His research investigates the link between Microbiology and topics such as Chitinase that cross with problems in Glucanase and Nicotiana tabacum. His Gene study is concerned with the field of Genetics as a whole.
The concepts of his Fusarium oxysporum study are interwoven with issues in Virulence and Solanaceae. He combines subjects such as Protein structure and NLR Proteins with his study of Mutant. His Tobamovirus study, which is part of a larger body of work in Tobacco mosaic virus, is frequently linked to Potexvirus and White clover mosaic virus, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Ben J. C. Cornelissen mostly deals with Genetics, Gene, Fusarium oxysporum, Microbiology and Molecular biology. His work on Amplified fragment length polymorphism expands to the thematically related Genetics. The Gene study combines topics in areas such as Virus and Biotechnology.
His Fusarium oxysporum research includes themes of Xylem and Virulence. His Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Biochemistry and Fungus. His Molecular biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Tobacco mosaic virus, Tobamovirus, Intron, Complementary DNA and Binding site.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Genetics, Effector, Gene, Fusarium oxysporum and Virulence. His study in Genome, Mutant, B chromosome, Plant disease resistance and Regulation of gene expression is carried out as part of his studies in Genetics. His Effector research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transformation, Innate immune system and Pseudomonas syringae.
Ben J. C. Cornelissen is studying Horizontal gene transfer, which is a component of Gene. The various areas that Ben J. C. Cornelissen examines in his Fusarium oxysporum study include Nicotiana benthamiana, Microbiology and Cell biology. His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Xylem and Fungus.
Ben J. C. Cornelissen mainly investigates Genetics, Gene, Effector, B chromosome and Virulence. His study in Gene focuses on Mutant, Horizontal gene transfer, Genome, Homologous recombination and Homologous chromosome. Ben J. C. Cornelissen has included themes like Host, Innate immune system, Biotechnology and Molecular probe in his Mutant study.
His studies examine the connections between Effector and genetics, as well as such issues in Pseudomonas syringae, with regards to Fusarium oxysporum, Pathosystem, Fusarium wilt and Nicotiana benthamiana. His B chromosome study incorporates themes from Whole genome sequencing, Chromosome 21, Chromosome 12 and Chromosome 15. The study incorporates disciplines such as Gene knockout, Verticillium dahliae, Plant disease resistance and Immunity in addition to Virulence.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Plant Pathogenesis-Related Proteins Induced by Virus Infection
J. F. Bol;H. J. M. Linthorst;B. J. C. Cornelissen.
Annual Review of Phytopathology (1990)
Only Specific Tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum) Chitinases and [beta]-1,3-Glucanases Exhibit Antifungal Activity.
Marianne B. Sela-Buurlage;Anne S. Ponstein;Sandra A. Bres-Vloemans;Leo S. Melchers.
Plant Physiology (1993)
Pathogen-induced proteins with inhibitory activity toward Phytophthora infestans.
C P Woloshuk;J S Meulenhoff;M Sela-Buurlage;P J van den Elzen.
The Plant Cell (1991)
The Tomato R Gene Products I-2 and Mi-1 Are Functional ATP Binding Proteins with ATPase Activity
Wladimir I. L. Tameling;Sandra D. J. Elzinga;Patricia S. Darmin;Jack H. Vossen.
The Plant Cell (2002)
Synergistic activity of chitinases and β-1,3-glucanases enhances fungal resistance in transgenic tomato plants
Erik Jongedijk;Henk Tigelaar;Jeroen S. C. van Roekel;Sandra A. Bres-Vloemans.
Dissection of the Fusarium I2 Gene Cluster in Tomato Reveals Six Homologs and One Active Gene Copy
Guus Simons;John Groenendijk;Jelle Wijbrandi;Martin Reijans.
The Plant Cell (1998)
A small, cysteine-rich protein secreted by Fusarium oxysporum during colonization of xylem vessels is required for I-3-mediated resistance in tomato
Martijn Rep;H. Charlotte Van Der Does;Michiel Meijer;Ringo Van Wijk.
Molecular Microbiology (2004)
Suppression of plant resistance gene-based immunity by a fungal effector.
Petra M. Houterman;Ben J. C. Cornelissen;Martijn Rep.
PLOS Pathogens (2008)
Structure–function analysis of the NB-ARC domain of plant disease resistance proteins
Gerben van Ooijen;Gabriele Mayr;Mobien M. A. Kasiem;Mario Albrecht.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2008)
Mutations in the NB-ARC domain of I-2 that impair ATP hydrolysis cause autoactivation.
Wladimir I.L. Tameling;Jack H. Vossen;Mario Albrecht;Thomas Lengauer.
Plant Physiology (2006)
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