Christophe Rothan spends much of his time researching Botany, Quantitative trait locus, Candidate gene, Prunus and Fruit tree. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Solanum chilense, Wild tomato and Genomics. His study looks at the relationship between Quantitative trait locus and topics such as Introgression, which overlap with Genetic variation, Cherry tomato, Genome and Lycopersicon.
His Candidate gene research integrates issues from Regulation of gene expression, Regulator gene, Gene expression profiling, Transcriptome and Metabolome. His Fruit tree research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sugar, Pyrophosphatase, Organic acid and Titratable acid. His research in Solanum intersects with topics in Dehydrogenase, Vitamin C, Citric acid cycle and Metabolic pathway.
Christophe Rothan mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Genetics, Botany, Solanum and Gene. His Biochemistry study incorporates themes from Cuticle and Lycopersicon. His Botany research incorporates themes from Meristem and Horticulture.
He has included themes like Bud, Genome, Auxin and Cell biology in his Solanum study. His Genome course of study focuses on Computational biology and Biotechnology. While the research belongs to areas of Gene, Christophe Rothan spends his time largely on the problem of TILLING, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Crop and Vitamin C.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Genetic variation, Arabidopsis, Solanum and Quantitative trait locus. His study in Gene, Mutant and Whole genome sequencing is carried out as part of his Genetics studies. His Genetic variation study which covers Flavonols that intersects with Genetic architecture, Anthocyanin and Indel.
His Arabidopsis research incorporates elements of Meiosis, Homologous recombination, Transcriptome, Mutation and Plant breeding. His studies examine the connections between Solanum and genetics, as well as such issues in Ripening, with regards to Gene silencing, Gene expression, Biogenesis and Chromoplast. The study incorporates disciplines such as Genome editing, Genome, CRISPR and Genetic diversity in addition to Quantitative trait locus.
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Genetic variation, Plastid, Genetics and Meiosis. His study in Biochemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Polyester and Polymerization. The various areas that Christophe Rothan examines in his Genetic variation study include Crop species, Woodland Strawberry, Yield, Horticulture and Solanaceae.
His studies in Plastid integrate themes in fields like Thylakoid, Tocopherol, Endoplasmic reticulum and Tetrapyrrole. His Plant breeding research extends to the thematically linked field of Genetics. His Meiosis study frequently links to related topics such as Oryza.
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The tomato genome sequence provides insights into fleshy fruit evolution
Shusei Sato;Satoshi Tabata;Hideki Hirakawa;Erika Asamizu.
Mapping QTLs controlling fruit quality in peach (Prunus persica (L.) Batsch)
Elisabeth Dirlewanger;Annick Moing;Christophe Rothan;Laurence Svanella.
Theoretical and Applied Genetics (1999)
Genetic linkage map of peach [Prunus persica (L.) Batsch] using morphological and molecular markers
E. Dirlewanger;V. Pronier;C. Parvery;C. Rothan.
Theoretical and Applied Genetics (1998)
Candidate genes and QTLs for sugar and organic acid content in peach [ Prunus persica (L.) Batsch].
C. Etienne;C. Rothan;A. Moing;C. Plomion.
Theoretical and Applied Genetics (2002)
A genetic map of candidate genes and QTLs involved in tomato fruit size and composition
M. Causse;P. Duffe;M. C. Gomez;M. Buret.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2004)
Vitamin Deficiencies in Humans: Can Plant Science Help?
Thérésa Bridget Fitzpatrick;Gilles J C Basset;Patrick Borel;Patrick Borel;Patrick Borel;Fernando Carrari.
The Plant Cell (2012)
Silencing of the Mitochondrial Ascorbate Synthesizing Enzyme l-Galactono-1,4-Lactone Dehydrogenase Affects Plant and Fruit Development in Tomato
Moftah Alhagdow;Fabien Mounet;Louise Gilbert;Adriano Nunes-Nesi.
Plant Physiology (2007)
Candidate Genes and Quantitative Trait Loci Affecting Fruit Ascorbic Acid Content in Three Tomato Populations
Rebecca Stevens;Michel Buret;Philippe Duffé;Cécile Garchery.
Plant Physiology (2007)
Molecular and biochemical characterization of the involvement of cyclin-dependent kinase A during the early development of tomato fruit.
Jérôme Joubès;Thi-Hai Phan;Daniel Just;Christophe Rothan.
Plant Physiology (1999)
Gene and metabolite regulatory network analysis of early developing fruit tissues highlights new candidate genes for the control of tomato fruit composition and development.
Fabien Mounet;Annick Moing;Virginie Garcia;Johann Petit.
Plant Physiology (2009)
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