Her primary areas of investigation include Cellulose, Biochemistry, Cell wall, Biophysics and Gossypium. Her Cellulose study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ribbon, Crystallization and Glucan. Her work in Biochemistry addresses issues such as Cell biology, which are connected to fields such as Secondary thickening.
Her Cell wall research incorporates elements of Fiber, Sucrose, Cellobiose and Polysaccharide. Her studies deal with areas such as Pectin, Botany, Acetobacter, Fiber cell and Elongation as well as Biophysics. Her Gossypium research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genome, Sequence analysis and Gossypium spp.
Her primary areas of study are Cellulose, Biochemistry, Cell wall, Biophysics and Botany. As part of one scientific family, Candace H. Haigler deals mainly with the area of Cellulose, narrowing it down to issues related to the Glucan, and often Calcofluor-white. Her study focuses on the intersection of Biochemistry and fields such as Zinnia elegans with connections in the field of Tracheary element differentiation and Zinnia.
Her work investigates the relationship between Cell wall and topics such as Membrane that intersect with problems in Fibril. Her Biophysics research integrates issues from Fiber, Plant cell, Acetobacter and Function. Candace H. Haigler combines subjects such as Arabidopsis and Gene, Cellular differentiation with her study of Botany.
Her primary areas of study are Cellulose, Cell wall, Biophysics, Botany and Gene. Her Cellulose study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Biosynthesis. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Function, Membrane topology, Transmembrane domain, Physcomitrella patens and Plant cell.
Her Biophysics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fiber, Synthetic fiber and Apex. Her research investigates the connection between Botany and topics such as Arabidopsis that intersect with issues in Gene isoform, Wild type, Cell biology, Complementation and Arabidopsis thaliana. Candace H. Haigler focuses mostly in the field of Gene, narrowing it down to matters related to Leaf formation and, in some cases, Tandem exon duplication, Exon, Gene duplication and Photoassimilate.
Her main research concerns Botany, Leaf formation, Meristem, Gene and Allele. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cellulose, Cellulose microfibril and Microfibril in addition to Botany. Her Leaf formation research includes themes of Gene duplication, Photoassimilate, Locus and Exon.
Her studies link Tandem exon duplication with Meristem. Candace H. Haigler focuses mostly in the field of Arabidopsis, narrowing it down to topics relating to Protein structure prediction and, in certain cases, Biophysics. Her Biophysics research includes elements of Complementation, Negative stain, Oligomer and Wild type.
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Repeated polyploidization of Gossypium genomes and the evolution of spinnable cotton fibres
Andrew H Paterson;Jonathan F Wendel;Heidrun Gundlach;Hui Guo.
A membrane-associated form of sucrose synthase and its potential role in synthesis of cellulose and callose in plants
Yehudit Amor;Candace H. Haigler;Sarah Johnson;Melody Wainscott.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
Carbon partitioning to cellulose synthesis
Candace H. Haigler;Milka Ivanova-Datcheva;Patrick S. Hogan;Vadim V. Salnikov.
Plant Molecular Biology (2001)
Toward Sequencing Cotton ( Gossypium ) Genomes
Z. Jeffrey Chen;Brian E. Scheffler;Elizabeth Dennis;Barbara A. Triplett.
Plant Physiology (2007)
Changes in the cell wall and cellulose content of developing cotton fibers investigated by FTIR spectroscopy
Noureddine Abidi;Luis Cabrales;Candace H. Haigler.
Carbohydrate Polymers (2014)
Calcofluor white ST Alters the in vivo assembly of cellulose microfibrils
Candace H. Haigler;Richard M Brown;M. Benziman;M. Benziman.
Cellulose biogenesis: Polymerization and crystallization are coupled processes in Acetobacter xylinum
Moshe Benziman;Candace H. Haigler;R. Malcolm Brown;Alan R. White.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1980)
Transport of rosettes from the golgi apparatus to the plasma membrane in isolated mesophyll cells of Zinnia elegans during differentiation to tracheary elements in suspension culture
C. H. Haigler;Richard M Brown.
Transgenic fiber producing plants with increased expression of sucrose phosphate synthase
Haigler Candace H;Holaday A Scott.
Biosynthesis and Biodegradation of Cellulose
Candace H. Haigler.
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