Clarence A. Ryan mainly investigates Biochemistry, Systemin, Jasmonic acid, Signal transduction and Methyl jasmonate. His work focuses on many connections between Biochemistry and other disciplines, such as Lycopersicon, that overlap with his field of interest in Transcriptional regulation. His Systemin research incorporates themes from Peptide sequence, Gene expression, Botany and Solanaceae.
His Jasmonic acid study which covers Protein biosynthesis that intersects with Lipoxygenase. His Signal transduction research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genetically modified crops, Regulation of gene expression, Vascular bundle and Manduca sexta. His studies deal with areas such as Inducer, Innate immune system, Arabidopsis and Cell biology as well as Methyl jasmonate.
Clarence A. Ryan mostly deals with Biochemistry, Systemin, Gene, Molecular biology and Botany. His research related to Trypsin, Signal transduction, Enzyme, Peptide sequence and Carboxypeptidase might be considered part of Biochemistry. His work in Signal transduction addresses issues such as Receptor, which are connected to fields such as Arabidopsis.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Methyl jasmonate, Lycopersicon, Octadecanoid pathway and Cell biology in addition to Systemin. Clarence A. Ryan interconnects Regulatory sequence and Proteinase inhibitor in the investigation of issues within Molecular biology. His Complementary DNA research focuses on subjects like Amino acid, which are linked to Peptide.
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Systemin, Peptide, Cell biology and Signal transduction. His Biochemistry study is mostly concerned with Peptide sequence, Gene, Amino acid, Receptor and Complementary DNA. His Systemin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Gene expression, Octadecanoid pathway, Solanum tuberosum, Lycopersicon and Methyl jasmonate.
His Octadecanoid pathway research incorporates elements of Jasmonic acid and Protease inhibitor. His Cell biology research integrates issues from Vascular bundle, Botany, Cell division, Solanaceae and Cell surface receptor. The various areas that Clarence A. Ryan examines in his Signal transduction study include Salicylic acid, Plant defense against herbivory and Jasmonate.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Interplant communication: airborne methyl jasmonate induces synthesis of proteinase inhibitors in plant leaves.
Edward E. Farmer;Clarence A. Ryan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1990)
Wound-Induced Proteinase Inhibitor in Plant Leaves: A Possible Defense Mechanism against Insects.
T. R. Green;C. A. Ryan.
Octadecanoid Precursors of Jasmonic Acid Activate the Synthesis of Wound-Inducible Proteinase Inhibitors.
Edward E. Farmer;Clarence A. Ryan.
The Plant Cell (1992)
A Polypeptide from Tomato Leaves Induces Wound-Inducible Proteinase Inhibitor Proteins
Gregory Pearce;Daniel Strydom;Scott Johnson;Clarence A. Ryan.
Hydrogen Peroxide Acts as a Second Messenger for the Induction of Defense Genes in Tomato Plants in Response to Wounding, Systemin, and Methyl Jasmonate
Martha L. Orozco-Cárdenas;Javier Narváez-Vásquez;Clarence A. Ryan.
The Plant Cell (2001)
Hydrogen peroxide is generated systemically in plant leaves by wounding and systemin via the octadecanoid pathway
Martha Orozco-Cardenas;Clarence A. Ryan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1999)
Expression of proteinase inhibitors I and II in transgenic tobacco plants: effects on natural defense against Manduca sexta larvae.
Russell Johnson;Javier Narvaez;Gynheung An;Clarence Ryan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
SALICYLIC ACID INHIBITS SYNTHESIS OF PROTEINASE INHIBITORS IN TOMATO LEAVES INDUCED BY SYSTEMIN AND JASMONIC ACID
S. H. Doares;J. Narvaez-Vasquez;A. Conconi;C. A. Ryan.
Plant Physiology (1995)
An endogenous peptide signal in Arabidopsis activates components of the innate immune response.
Alisa Huffaker;Gregory Pearce;Clarence A. Ryan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Oligogalacturonides and chitosan activate plant defensive genes through the octadecanoid pathway.
Steven H. Doares;Tatjana Syrovets;Elmar W. Weiler;Clarence A. Ryan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: