His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Amino acid, Proline, Metabolism and Petunia. His Biochemistry study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Ammonium. His Proline research includes elements of Osmotic pressure and Osmoregulation.
David Rhodes focuses mostly in the field of Metabolism, narrowing it down to topics relating to Alanine and, in certain cases, Shock, Arginine, Valine and Ornithine. His Petunia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Benzoic acid and Petal. His study looks at the relationship between Betaine-aldehyde dehydrogenase and topics such as Osmoprotectant, which overlap with Betaine.
David Rhodes spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Betaine, Amino acid, Enzyme and Stereochemistry. His research related to Biosynthesis, Metabolism, Metabolic pathway, Proline and Alanine might be considered part of Biochemistry. His study in Betaine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glycine, Choline, Choline monooxygenase and Poaceae.
His research investigates the connection with Choline monooxygenase and areas like Chloroplast which intersect with concerns in Spinach. His Glutamine and Methionine study in the realm of Amino acid interacts with subjects such as Amino acid synthesis. His Enzyme study incorporates themes from Metabolic flux analysis and Phenylacetaldehyde.
David Rhodes mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Phenylalanine, Flux, Amino acid and Biosynthesis. His work is connected to Petunia, Metabolic pathway, Metabolism, Cytosol and Enzyme, as a part of Biochemistry. His Metabolism research incorporates elements of Proline, Choline, Agrostis stolonifera, Glutamine and Mineralization.
His work carried out in the field of Phenylalanine brings together such families of science as Shikimate pathway and Metabolic engineering. In Flux, he works on issues like Tyrosine, which are connected to Aromatic amino acids. His research in Biosynthesis intersects with topics in Circadian clock, Terpene and Terpenoid.
His primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Phenylalanine, Metabolic engineering, Amino acid and Biosynthesis. He is interested in Petunia, which is a field of Biochemistry. The various areas that David Rhodes examines in his Phenylalanine study include Flux and Metabolism.
The concepts of his Metabolic engineering study are interwoven with issues in Salicylic acid, Plant hormone, Benzoic acid and Dehydrogenase. His studies deal with areas such as Peroxisome, Catabolism, Tyrosine and DNA ligase as well as Amino acid. His Biosynthesis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both cDNA library and Green fluorescent protein.
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.
Quaternary ammonium and tertiary sulfonium compounds in higher plants
D. Rhodes;A.D. Hanson.
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (1993)
The nonmevalonate pathway supports both monoterpene and sesquiterpene formation in snapdragon flowers.
Natalia Dudareva;Susanna Andersson;Irina Orlova;Nathalie Gatto.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Salt Cress. A Halophyte and Cryophyte Arabidopsis Relative Model System and Its Applicability to Molecular Genetic Analyses of Growth and Development of Extremophiles
Günsu Inan;Quan Zhang;Pinghua Li;Zenglan Wang.
Plant Physiology (2004)
Understanding in vivo benzenoid metabolism in petunia petal tissue.
Jennifer Boatright;Florence Negre;Xinlu Chen;Christine M. Kish.
Plant Physiology (2004)
Metabolic Changes Associated with Adaptation of Plant Cells to Water Stress
David Rhodes;Sangita Handa;Ray A. Bressan.
Plant Physiology (1986)
Structural basis for PRYSPRY-mediated tripartite motif (TRIM) protein function
Leo C. James;Anthony H. Keeble;Zahra Khan;David A. Rhodes.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2007)
Salt Tolerance of Glycinebetaine-Deficient and -Containing Maize Lines
H. Saneoka;C. Nagasaka;D. T. Hahn;Wen-Ju Yang.
Plant Physiology (1995)
Plant phenylacetaldehyde synthase is a bifunctional homotetrameric enzyme that catalyzes phenylalanine decarboxylation and oxidation.
Yasuhisa Kaminaga;Jennifer Schnepp;Greg Peel;Christine M. Kish.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
The Control of Glutamine Synthetase Level in Lemna minor L.
David Rhodes;G. A. Rendon;G. R. Stewart.
Solute Accumulation in Tobacco Cells Adapted to NaCl
Marla L. Binzel;Paul M. Hasegawa;David Rhodes;Sangita Handa.
Plant Physiology (1987)
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: