David J. Burritt mostly deals with Biochemistry, Reactive oxygen species, Abiotic stress, Antioxidant and Oxidative stress. The study incorporates disciplines such as Food science and Carbon-13 NMR in addition to Biochemistry. His Abiotic stress study combines topics in areas such as Plant breeding, Methylglyoxal, Abiotic component and Cell biology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hydrogen peroxide, Riccia fluitans, Botany and Polyamine. His Botany research incorporates themes from Cellulose microfibril and Dehydration. His studies deal with areas such as Arginine decarboxylase, Vitamin C, Polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon and Phenanthrene as well as Oxidative stress.
David J. Burritt spends much of his time researching Botany, Oxidative stress, Biochemistry, Antioxidant and Glutathione. While working in this field, David J. Burritt studies both Botany and Ascorbic acid. His Oxidative stress research includes themes of Food science, Viability assay, Hydrogen peroxide, Sea urchin and Abiotic component.
His work carried out in the field of Antioxidant brings together such families of science as Peroxidase, Zoology and Environmental chemistry. His studies in Peroxidase integrate themes in fields like Enzyme assay and Brassica oleracea. His study looks at the relationship between Reactive oxygen species and fields such as Abiotic stress, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
David J. Burritt focuses on Horticulture, Antioxidant, Salinity, Oryza sativa and Agronomy. His research in Horticulture focuses on subjects like Genotype, which are connected to Radiata, Vigna and Superoxide dismutase. His Antioxidant research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Oxidative stress, Actinidia chinensis, Sucrose and Sea urchin, Pseudechinus huttoni.
The Oxidative stress study combines topics in areas such as Zoology, Vitrification, Larva, Period and Plant physiology. His Agronomy research incorporates elements of Global population and Metabolome. David J. Burritt combines subjects such as Photosynthesis and Cell biology with his study of Genetically modified crops.
Horticulture, Antioxidant, Oxidative stress, Xanthophyll and Fucoxanthin are his primary areas of study. David J. Burritt has researched Horticulture in several fields, including Malondialdehyde, Glutathione, Enzyme, Hydrogen peroxide and Oryza sativa. His Antioxidant study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sucrose, Vitrification, Plant physiology, Cryopreservation and Drought tolerance.
His Oxidative stress research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Shoot and Actinidia chinensis. His Xanthophyll study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Biotechnology.
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Hydrogen peroxide priming modulates abiotic oxidative stress tolerance: insights from ROS detoxification and scavenging.
Mohammad A. Hossain;Soumen Bhattacharjee;Saed-Moucheshi Armin;Pingping Qian.
Frontiers in Plant Science (2015)
Shoot Dry Weight, Chlorophyll and UV-B-absorbing Compounds as Indicators of a Plant’s Sensitivity to UV-B Radiation
Jennifer L. Smith;David J. Burritt;Peter Bannister.
Annals of Botany (2000)
Intra-oral temperature variation over 24 hours.
Rachel J. Moore;Jeffrey T. F. Watts;James A. A. Hood;David J. Burritt.
European Journal of Orthodontics (1999)
Changes in the activities of antioxidant enzymes in response to virus infection and hormone treatment.
Sean F. Clarke;Paul L. Guy;David J. Burritt;Paula E. Jameson.
Physiologia Plantarum (2002)
Antioxidant metabolism in the intertidal red seaweed Stictosiphonia arbuscula following desiccation.
David J. Burritt;Jane Larkindale;Catriona L. Hurd.
Methylglyoxal: An Emerging Signaling Molecule in Plant Abiotic Stress Responses and Tolerance
Tahsina S. Hoque;Mohammad A. Hossain;Mohammad G. Mostofa;David J. Burritt.
Frontiers in Plant Science (2016)
Proline Protects Plants Against Abiotic Oxidative Stress: Biochemical and Molecular Mechanisms
Mohammad Anwar Hossain;Md. Anamul Hoque;David J. Burritt;Masayuki Fujita.
Oxidative Damage to Plants#R##N#Antioxidant Networks and Signaling (2014)
The "STAY-GREEN" trait and phytohormone signaling networks in plants under heat stress.
Mostafa Abdelrahman;Mostafa Abdelrahman;Magdi El-Sayed;Sudisha Jogaiah;David J. Burritt.
Plant Cell Reports (2017)
Celery (Apium graveolens L.) parenchyma cell walls examined by atomic force microscopy: effect of dehydration on cellulose microfibrils
Julian C. Thimm;David J. Burritt;William A. Ducker;Laurence D. Melton.
Heat or cold priming-induced cross-tolerance to abiotic stresses in plants: key regulators and possible mechanisms
Mohammad Anwar Hossain;Zhong-Guang Li;Tahsina Sharmin Hoque;David J Burritt.
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