Christian Brunold focuses on Biochemistry, Glutathione, Sulfate assimilation, Enzyme and Enzyme assay. His work investigates the relationship between Biochemistry and topics such as Shoot that intersect with problems in Glutathione synthase. His study in Glutathione is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Redox, Cysteine and Biosynthesis.
Christian Brunold combines subjects such as Glutathione S-transferase, Herbicide safener and Detoxification with his study of Sulfate assimilation. His Enzyme research incorporates themes from Adenosine and Darkness. His Reductase study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sulfur assimilation and Sucrose.
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Enzyme, Glutathione, Sulfate assimilation and Adenosine. His Cysteine, Sulfotransferase, Enzyme assay, Reductase and Nitrate reductase study are his primary interests in Biochemistry. The concepts of his Enzyme study are interwoven with issues in Vascular bundle, Spinach and Darkness.
His Glutathione study combines topics in areas such as Shoot, Biosynthesis and Metabolism. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Amino acid and Lemna. His work deals with themes such as Adenosine 5'-phosphosulfate sulfotransferase, Sulfotransferase activity, Phaseolus, Cofactor and Chloroplast, which intersect with Adenosine.
Biochemistry, Glutathione, Sulfate assimilation, Reductase and Enzyme are his primary areas of study. His study in Shoot extends to Biochemistry with its themes. His Buthionine sulfoximine study in the realm of Glutathione interacts with subjects such as Glutathione reductase.
His work carried out in the field of Sulfate assimilation brings together such families of science as Sulfur assimilation, Nitrate and Sulfite reductase. His Enzyme research integrates issues from Sulfite and Adenosine. The various areas that he examines in his Cysteine study include Amino acid, Enzyme assay and Metabolism.
Christian Brunold mainly investigates Biochemistry, Glutathione, Sulfate assimilation, Cysteine and Enzyme. His Biochemistry course of study focuses on Shoot and Buthionine sulfoximine. His studies in Glutathione integrate themes in fields like Metabolism, Biosynthesis and Nitrate reductase.
He has included themes like Glutathione synthase, Glutathione synthetase and Horticulture in his Nitrate reductase study. His research investigates the link between Sulfate assimilation and topics such as Sulfur assimilation that cross with problems in Sulfite reductase and Glutamine. His Enzyme research focuses on Adenosine and how it relates to Recombinant DNA, Escherichia coli, Cofactor, Sulfotransferase and Complementation.
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Heavy metal binding by mycorrhizal fungi
Ulrich Galli;Hannes Schuepp;Christian Brunold.
Physiologia Plantarum (1994)
Regulation of Sulfate Assimilation by Nitrogen in Arabidopsis
Anna Koprivova;Marianne Suter;Roel Op den Camp;Christian Brunold.
Plant Physiology (2000)
Sulfur Nutrition and Sulfur Assimilation in Higher Plants
H. Rennenberg;C Brunold;de Luitjen Kok;I. Stulen.
Role of glutathione in adaptation and signalling during chilling and cold acclimation in plants.
Gábor Kocsy;Gábor Galiba;Christian Brunold.
Physiologia Plantarum (2001)
Effect of Cadmium on γ-Glutamylcysteine Synthesis in Maize Seedlings
Adrian Rüegsegger;Christian Brunold.
Plant Physiology (1992)
Flux control of sulphate assimilation in Arabidopsis thaliana: adenosine 5′‐phosphosulphate reductase is more susceptible than ATP sulphurylase to negative control by thiols
Pierre Vauclare;Stanislav Kopriva;David Fell;Marianne Suter.
Plant Journal (2002)
Estimating the uptake of traffic-derived NO2 from 15N abundance in Norway spruce needles
Markus Ammann;Rolf Siegwolf;F. Pichlmayer;Marianne Suter.
Regulation of Assimilatory Sulfate Reduction by Cadmium in Zea mays L.
Stefan Nussbaum;Daniel Schmutz;Christian Brunold.
Plant Physiology (1988)
Regulation of Glutathione Synthesis by Cadmium in Pisum sativum L.
Adrian Rüegsegger;Daniel Schmutz;Christian Brunold.
Plant Physiology (1990)
Expression of a bacterial serine acetyltransferase in transgenic potato plants leads to increased levels of cysteine and glutathione
K Harms;P von Ballmoos;C Brunold;R Höfgen.
Plant Journal (2000)
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