His scientific interests lie mostly in Cold acclimation, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arabidopsis, Botany and Biochemistry. His work carried out in the field of Cold acclimation brings together such families of science as Regulation of gene expression, Raffinose, Electrolyte leakage and Metabolomics. His Arabidopsis thaliana study incorporates themes from Gene expression and Cell biology.
To a larger extent, Dirk K. Hincha studies Genetics with the aim of understanding Arabidopsis. The Botany study combines topics in areas such as Natural variation, Oryza sativa, Osmoprotectant, Genetic variation and Distilled water. His study focuses on the intersection of Biochemistry and fields such as Desiccation tolerance with connections in the field of Reactive oxygen species, Disaccharide and Mitochondrion.
Dirk K. Hincha mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Cold acclimation, Membrane, Botany and Arabidopsis thaliana. His Biochemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Desiccation and Desiccation tolerance. His study looks at the relationship between Cold acclimation and topics such as Cell wall, which overlap with Extracellular.
His Membrane research integrates issues from Thylakoid, Biophysics, Liposome and Chromatography. Dirk K. Hincha combines subjects such as Freezing tolerance, Putrescine and Proline, Osmoprotectant with his study of Botany. His research investigates the connection with Arabidopsis thaliana and areas like Arabidopsis which intersect with concerns in Transcriptome and Genetic variation.
His main research concerns Cold acclimation, Cell biology, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arabidopsis and Cultivar. Dirk K. Hincha interconnects Freezing tolerance, Cell wall and Cell membrane in the investigation of issues within Cold acclimation. His work investigates the relationship between Freezing tolerance and topics such as Chlorophyll fluorescence that intersect with problems in Biophysics and Membrane.
Many of his research projects under Cell biology are closely connected to Amino acid synthesis with Amino acid synthesis, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Arabidopsis thaliana study contributes to a more complete understanding of Gene. His Arabidopsis study falls within the topics of Genetics and Biochemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cold acclimation, Agronomy, Arabidopsis thaliana, Metabolomics and Cultivar. His Cold acclimation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Xyloglucan, Boreal, Temperate climate, Pectin and Woody plant. His Arabidopsis thaliana research includes elements of Biophysics, Arabidopsis, Hemicellulose, Cell wall and Cell wall modification.
The Arabidopsis portion of his research involves studies in Gene and Mutant. His Metabolomics research also works with subjects such as
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.
LEA (Late Embryogenesis Abundant) proteins and their encoding genes in Arabidopsis thaliana
Michaela Hundertmark;Dirk K Hincha.
BMC Genomics (2008)
Metabolomics of temperature stress
Charles Guy;Fatma Kaplan;Joachim Kopka;Joachim Selbig.
Physiologia Plantarum (2007)
A global survey of gene regulation during cold acclimation in Arabidopsis thaliana
Matthew A Hannah;Arnd G Heyer;Dirk K Hincha.
PLOS Genetics (2005)
Natural Genetic Variation of Freezing Tolerance in Arabidopsis
Matthew A. Hannah;Dana Wiese;Susanne Freund;Oliver Fiehn.
Plant Physiology (2006)
Fructan and its relationship to abiotic stress tolerance in plants
David P. Livingston;Dirk K. Hincha;Arnd G. Heyer.
Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences (2009)
Priming and memory of stress responses in organisms lacking a nervous system.
Biological Reviews (2016)
Expression profiling of rice cultivars differing in their tolerance to long-term drought stress
Thomas Degenkolbe;Phuc Thi Do;Ellen Zuther;Dirk Repsilber.
Plant Molecular Biology (2009)
Specific effects of fructo- and gluco-oligosaccharides in the preservation of liposomes during drying.
Dirk K. Hincha;Ellen Zuther;Elke M. Hellwege;Arnd G. Heyer.
Disruption of the Arabidopsis circadian clock is responsible for extensive variation in the cold-responsive transcriptome
Zuzanna Bieniawska;Carmen Espinoza;Armin Schlereth;Ronan Sulpice.
Plant Physiology (2008)
The role of raffinose in the cold acclimation response of Arabidopsis thaliana
Ellen Zuther;Kerstin Büchel;Michaela Hundertmark;Mark Stitt.
FEBS Letters (2004)
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: