Her Botany study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Identification (biology). While working in this field, Denise M. Tieman studies both Food science and Biotechnology. By researching both Biotechnology and Food science, Denise M. Tieman produces research that crosses academic boundaries. In most of her Biochemistry studies, her work intersects topics such as Metabolite. Her study in Biochemistry extends to Metabolite with its themes. While working in this field, Denise M. Tieman studies both Gene and Gene family. In her study, Denise M. Tieman carries out multidisciplinary Gene family and Gene expression research. With her scientific publications, her incorporates both Gene expression and Regulation of gene expression. Borrowing concepts from Gene, she weaves in ideas under Regulation of gene expression.
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A chemical genetic roadmap to improved tomato flavor
Denise Tieman;Guangtao Zhu;Marcio F. R. Resende;Tao Lin.
The tomato ethylene receptors NR and LeETR4 are negative regulators of ethylene response and exhibit functional compensation within a multigene family
Denise M. Tieman;Mark G. Taylor;Joseph A. Ciardi;Harry J. Klee.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Tomato aromatic amino acid decarboxylases participate in synthesis of the flavor volatiles 2-phenylethanol and 2-phenylacetaldehyde
Denise Tieman;Mark Taylor;Nicolas Schauer;Alisdair R. Fernie.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Ethylene receptor degradation controls the timing of ripening in tomato fruit.
Brian M. Kevany;Denise M. Tieman;Mark G. Taylor;Valeriano Dal Cin.
Plant Journal (2007)
Differential regulation of the tomato ETR gene family throughout plant development.
Coralie C. Lashbrook;Denise M. Tieman;Harry J. Klee.
Plant Journal (1998)
An Antisense Pectin Methylesterase Gene Alters Pectin Chemistry and Soluble Solids in Tomato Fruit.
Denise M. Tieman;Robert W. Harriman;G. Ramamohan;Avtar K. Handa.
The Plant Cell (1992)
Combined transcriptome, genetic diversity and metabolite profiling in tomato fruit reveals that the ethylene response factor SlERF6 plays an important role in ripening and carotenoid accumulation
Je Min Lee;Je-Gun Joung;Ryan McQuinn;Mi-Young Chung.
Plant Journal (2012)
The chemical interactions underlying tomato flavor preferences.
Denise Tieman;Peter Bliss;Lauren M. McIntyre;Adilia Blandon-Ubeda.
Current Biology (2012)
Members of the tomato LeEIL (EIN3-like) gene family are functionally redundant and regulate ethylene responses throughout plant development.
Denise M. Tieman;Joseph A. Ciardi;Mark G. Taylor;Harry J. Klee.
Plant Journal (2001)
The tomato pan-genome uncovers new genes and a rare allele regulating fruit flavor.
Lei Gao;Itay Gonda;Itay Gonda;Honghe Sun;Qiyue Ma.
Nature Genetics (2019)
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