His scientific interests lie mostly in Plastid, Botany, Chloroplast, Genetics and Endosymbiosis. Beverley R. Green combines subjects such as Dinoflagellate and Algae with his study of Chloroplast. His Genetics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Diatom and Haptophyte.
The Endosymbiosis study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Host cell cytosol and Nucleomorph. His Genome research includes themes of Ecology and Thalassiosira pseudonana. His Photosystem I study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cyanobacteria and Thylakoid.
Beverley R. Green spends much of his time researching Botany, Biochemistry, Chloroplast, Gene and Photosystem II. His studies in Botany integrate themes in fields like Evolutionary biology and DNA. His studies deal with areas such as Chlorophyll and Plant physiology as well as Biochemistry.
The concepts of his Chloroplast study are interwoven with issues in Acetabularia and Dinoflagellate. His Gene study improves the overall literature in Genetics. His research integrates issues of Diatom and Thalassiosira pseudonana in his study of Genome.
His main research concerns Botany, Plastid, Genetics, Gene and Diatom. His research investigates the connection with Botany and areas like Biophysics which intersect with concerns in Photoprotection. His Plastid research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Transport protein, Eukaryote and Algae.
Beverley R. Green has researched Algae in several fields, including Phycobilisome, Chloroplast and Glaucophyte. His Gene research is included under the broader classification of Biochemistry. His Diatom research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phytoplankton, Thalassiosira oceanica, Thalassiosira pseudonana and Pelagic zone.
Beverley R. Green mostly deals with Botany, Plastid, Diatom, Genome and Algae. His multidisciplinary approach integrates Botany and Diatoxanthin in his work. Endosymbiosis is the focus of his Plastid research.
His Diatom research focuses on Thalassiosira pseudonana and how it relates to Photosystem II, Quenching and Photosynthesis. His Genome study is concerned with the field of Gene as a whole. His Algae research incorporates themes from Archaeplastida, Chloroplast, Cyanophora paradoxa and Evolution of photosynthesis.
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The Genome of the Diatom Thalassiosira Pseudonana: Ecology, Evolution, and Metabolism
E. Virginia Armbrust;John A. Berges;Chris Bowler;Beverley R. Green.
The Phaeodactylum genome reveals the evolutionary history of diatom genomes
Chris Bowler;Andrew E. Allen;Andrew E. Allen;Jonathan H. Badger;Jane Grimwood.
THE CHLOROPHYLL-CAROTENOID PROTEINS OF OXYGENIC PHOTOSYNTHESIS
B. R. Green;D. G. Durnford.
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (1996)
Light-harvesting antennas in photosynthesis
Beverley R. Green;William W. Parson.
Cyanophora paradoxa Genome Elucidates Origin of Photosynthesis in Algae and Plants
Dana C. Price;Cheong Xin Chan;Hwan Su Yoon;Hwan Su Yoon;Eun Chan Yang.
Single gene circles in dinoflagellate chloroplast genomes
Zhaoduo Zhang;B. R. Green;T. Cavalier-Smith.
Algal genomes reveal evolutionary mosaicism and the fate of nucleomorphs.
Bruce A. Curtis;Goro Tanifuji;Goro Tanifuji;Fabien Burki;Ansgar Gruber;Ansgar Gruber.
Biochemical and biophysical properties of thylakoid acyl lipids
Murray S. Webb;Beverley R. Green.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (1991)
Chloroplast genomes of photosynthetic eukaryotes.
Beverley R. Green.
Plant Journal (2011)
A Phylogenetic Assessment of the Eukaryotic Light-Harvesting Antenna Proteins, with Implications for Plastid Evolution
D.G. Durnford;J.A. Deane;S. Tan;G.I. McFadden.
Journal of Molecular Evolution (1999)
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