2020 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His main research concerns Arabidopsis, Genetics, Arabidopsis thaliana, Quantitative trait locus and Glucosinolate. The various areas that Daniel J. Kliebenstein examines in his Arabidopsis study include Plant defense against herbivory and Botany. His work deals with themes such as Regulation of gene expression and Gene regulatory network, which intersect with Botany.
The concepts of his Arabidopsis thaliana study are interwoven with issues in Ecotype and Secondary metabolite. His Quantitative trait locus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Epistasis, Expression quantitative trait loci, Genome-wide association study and Genetic variation. His studies deal with areas such as Brassicaceae, Isothiocyanate and Crucifer as well as Glucosinolate.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Arabidopsis, Gene, Arabidopsis thaliana and Genetic variation. Daniel J. Kliebenstein has included themes like Botrytis cinerea and Genetic diversity in his Genetics study. The various areas that he examines in his Arabidopsis study include Plant defense against herbivory, Glucosinolate and Botany.
His Gene study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Computational biology and Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Plant disease resistance, Candidate gene and Metabolism in addition to Arabidopsis thaliana. His research integrates issues of Evolutionary biology, Metabolome and Genome, Genomics in his study of Genetic variation.
Daniel J. Kliebenstein mainly investigates Arabidopsis, Genetics, Gene, Botrytis cinerea and Cell biology. His work carried out in the field of Arabidopsis brings together such families of science as Arabidopsis thaliana, Transcription factor, Computational biology and Glucosinolate. Genetics is represented through his Quantitative trait locus and Candidate gene research.
His Quantitative trait locus research includes themes of Secondary metabolism and Gene mapping. Particularly relevant to Regulation of gene expression is his body of work in Gene. His Botrytis cinerea research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Pathogen, Genetic diversity, Domestication, Genetic variation and Virulence.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Arabidopsis, Genetics, Botrytis cinerea, Genetic diversity and Host–pathogen interaction. His study in Arabidopsis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Brassicaceae, Regulation of gene expression, Glucosinolate and Cell biology. Daniel J. Kliebenstein specializes in Genetics, namely Domestication.
He interconnects Solanum, Solanum pimpinellifolium, Association mapping and Genetic variation in the investigation of issues within Genetic diversity. As a part of the same scientific family, Daniel J. Kliebenstein mostly works in the field of Host–pathogen interaction, focusing on Pathosystem and, on occasion, Computational biology. His Mutant research focuses on subjects like Plant defense against herbivory, which are linked to Phenotype.
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Genetic control of natural variation in Arabidopsis glucosinolate accumulation.
Daniel J. Kliebenstein;Juergen Kroymann;Paul Brown;Antje Figuth.
Plant Physiology (2001)
Superoxide Dismutase in Arabidopsis: An Eclectic Enzyme Family with Disparate Regulation and Protein Localization
Daniel J. Kliebenstein;Rita Ann Monde.
Plant Physiology (1998)
A UV-B-specific signaling component orchestrates plant UV protection
Bobby A. Brown;Catherine Cloix;Guang Huai Jiang;Eirini Kaiserli.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Disarming the mustard oil bomb
Andreas Ratzka;Heiko Vogel;Daniel J. Kliebenstein;Thomas Mitchell-Olds.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
The Arabidopsis Epithiospecifier Protein Promotes the Hydrolysis of Glucosinolates to Nitriles and Influences Trichoplusia ni Herbivory
Virginia Lambrix;Michael Reichelt;Thomas Mitchell-Olds;Daniel J. Kliebenstein.
The Plant Cell (2001)
An Arabidopsis gene regulatory network for secondary cell wall synthesis
M. Taylor-Teeples;L. Lin;M. De Lucas;G. Turco.
Secondary metabolites and plant/environment interactions: a view through Arabidopsis thaliana tinged glasses
D. J. Kliebenstein.
Plant Cell and Environment (2004)
Gene duplication in the diversification of secondary metabolism: tandem 2-oxoglutarate-dependent dioxygenases control glucosinolate biosynthesis in Arabidopsis.
Daniel J. Kliebenstein;Virginia M. Lambrix;Michael Reichelt;Jonathan Gershenzon.
The Plant Cell (2001)
Global eQTL Mapping Reveals the Complex Genetic Architecture of Transcript-Level Variation in Arabidopsis
Marilyn A. L. West;Kyunga Kim;Daniel J. Kliebenstein;Hans van Leeuwen.
Arabidopsis UVR8 Regulates Ultraviolet-B Signal Transduction and Tolerance and Contains Sequence Similarity to Human Regulator of Chromatin Condensation 1
Daniel J. Kliebenstein;Jackie E. Lim;Laurie G. Landry.
Plant Physiology (2002)
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