Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Genetics, Auxin and Transcription factor are his primary areas of study. The concepts of his Arabidopsis study are interwoven with issues in Vascular tissue, Signal transduction and Genome. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Arabidopsis thaliana, Botany, Biochemistry, Polar auxin transport and Kelch motif.
His Auxin research includes themes of Transcriptome, Mutant and Brassinosteroid. Within one scientific family, Christian S. Hardtke focuses on topics pertaining to Phenotype under Mutant, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Promoter. His Transcription factor research focuses on subjects like Photomorphogenesis, which are linked to Nuclear protein and Seedling.
His main research concerns Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Auxin, Genetics and Mutant. His Arabidopsis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phenotype, Arabidopsis thaliana, Transcription factor and Meristem. In his work, Nuclear protein is strongly intertwined with Photomorphogenesis, which is a subfield of Transcription factor.
His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Polar auxin transport, Brassinosteroid and Botany. His studies in Auxin integrate themes in fields like Plant hormone, Brachypodium distachyon, Brachypodium and Auxin efflux. His Gene, Genetic variation, Genome and Germline study in the realm of Genetics connects with subjects such as Expression quantitative trait loci.
Christian S. Hardtke mainly investigates Cell biology, Arabidopsis, Auxin, Meristem and Mutant. He interconnects Gene and Brassinosteroid in the investigation of issues within Cell biology. Many of his studies on Arabidopsis involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Arabidopsis thaliana.
His Auxin research incorporates elements of Polar auxin transport and Auxin efflux. His work carried out in the field of Mutant brings together such families of science as Epigenetics, Brachypodium distachyon and Brachypodium. As part of the same scientific family, Christian S. Hardtke usually focuses on Signal transduction, concentrating on Plant science and intersecting with Vascular tissue.
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Targeted destabilization of HY5 during light-regulated development of Arabidopsis
Mark T. Osterlund;Christian S. Hardtke;Ning Wei;Xing Wang Deng.
The Arabidopsis gene MONOPTEROS encodes a transcription factor mediating embryo axis formation and vascular development
Christian S. Hardtke;Thomas Berleth.
The EMBO Journal (1998)
Hidden Branches: Developments in Root System Architecture
Karen S. Osmont;Richard Sibout;Christian S. Hardtke.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2007)
Studies on the role of the Arabidopsis gene MONOPTEROS in vascular development and plant cell axialization.
G. K. H. Przemeck;J. Mattsson;C. S. Hardtke;Z. R. Sung.
Hormone signalling crosstalk in plant growth regulation.
Stephen Depuydt;Christian S. Hardtke.
Current Biology (2011)
HY5 stability and activity in Arabidopsis is regulated by phosphorylation in its COP1 binding domain
Christian S. Hardtke;Kazuhito Gohda;Mark T. Osterlund;Tokitaka Oyama;Tokitaka Oyama.
The EMBO Journal (2000)
Overlapping and non-redundant functions of the Arabidopsis auxin response factors MONOPTEROS and NONPHOTOTROPIC HYPOCOTYL 4.
Christian S. Hardtke;Wenzislava Ckurshumova;Danielle P. Vidaurre;Sasha A. Singh.
BRX mediates feedback between brassinosteroid levels and auxin signalling in root growth
Céline F. Mouchel;Karen S. Osmont;Christian S. Hardtke.
Natural genetic variation in Arabidopsis identifies BREVIS RADIX, a novel regulator of cell proliferation and elongation in the root
Céline F. Mouchel;Georgette C. Briggs;Christian S. Hardtke.
Genes & Development (2004)
The Arabidopsis transcription factor HY5 integrates light and hormone signaling pathways.
Corinne P. Cluis;Céline F. Mouchel;Christian S. Hardtke.
Plant Journal (2004)
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