Elizabeth D. Earle focuses on Botany, Bacillus thuringiensis, Molecular biology, Genetically modified crops and Genetics. Her Botany study frequently links to other fields, such as Genetic transfer. As part of one scientific family, Elizabeth D. Earle deals mainly with the area of Bacillus thuringiensis, narrowing it down to issues related to the Plutella, and often Cry1Ac.
Her Molecular biology research integrates issues from Centromere and Kinetochore. Her Genetically modified crops research includes elements of Diamondback moth, Biotechnology and PEST analysis. Her Brassica oleracea research includes themes of Somatic fusion, Petiole and Protoplast.
Botany, Protoplast, Molecular biology, Genetics and Brassica oleracea are her primary areas of study. Elizabeth D. Earle has researched Botany in several fields, including Somatic fusion, Bacillus thuringiensis and Ploidy. The Bacillus thuringiensis study combines topics in areas such as Plutella, PEST analysis, Horticulture and Genetically modified crops, Cry1Ac.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Cytoplasm, Toxin, Hybrid, Chloroplast and Brassica rapa in addition to Protoplast. Her Molecular biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Metaphase, Mitosis, Centromere, Gene and Kinetochore. The various areas that Elizabeth D. Earle examines in her Brassica oleracea study include Hypocotyl, Genetic transfer, Plant disease resistance and Plant physiology.
Elizabeth D. Earle spends much of her time researching Bacillus thuringiensis, Botany, Diamondback moth, Plutella and Cry1Ac. Her Bacillus thuringiensis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Brassica, Agronomy, Parasitoid, Lepidoptera genitalia and PEST analysis. Shoot is the focus of her Botany research.
Her Diamondback moth study combines topics in areas such as Trap crop, Brassica oleracea and Inducer. Her work carried out in the field of Plutella brings together such families of science as Genetically modified crops and Gene. Her Gene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Antimicrobial, Crop and Peptide.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Bacillus thuringiensis, Plutella, Molecular biology, Diamondback moth and Cry1Ac. Her research integrates issues of Genetically modified crops and Biotechnology in her study of Bacillus thuringiensis. Her work deals with themes such as Chromatin, Transcription factor, BUB3 and Cell biology, which intersect with Molecular biology.
The Diamondback moth study combines topics in areas such as Cultivar, Agrobacterium, Trap crop, Brassica and Insect. The various areas that Elizabeth D. Earle examines in her Agrobacterium study include Brassica oleracea and Botany. In general Gene, her work in Transgene, Complementation and Gene product is often linked to Chromoplast linking many areas of study.
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Map-based cloning of a protein kinase gene conferring disease resistance in tomato
Gregory B. Martin;Sergio H. Brommonschenkel;Julapark Chunwongse;Anne Frary.
The Cauliflower Or Gene Encodes a DnaJ Cysteine-Rich Domain-Containing Protein That Mediates High Levels of β-Carotene Accumulation
Shan Lu;Shan Lu;Joyce Van Eck;Xiangjun Zhou;Xiangjun Zhou;Alex B. Lopez.
The Plant Cell (2007)
Transgenic plants expressing two Bacillus thuringiensis toxins delay insect resistance evolution
Jian Zhou Zhao;Jun Cao;Yaxin Li;Hilda L. Collins.
Nature Biotechnology (2003)
A functional neo-centromere formed through activation of a latent human centromere and consisting of non-alpha-satellite DNA
Desiree Du Sart;Michael R. Cancilla;Elizabeth Earle;Jen I. Mao.
Nature Genetics (1997)
Bub3 gene disruption in mice reveals essential mitotic spindle checkpoint function during early embryogenesis
P. Kalitsis;E. Earle;K. J. Fowler;K. H. A. Choo.
Genes & Development (2000)
Field tests on managing resistance to Bt-engineered plants.
Anthony M. Shelton;Juliet D. Tang;Juliet D. Tang;Richard T. Roush;Timothy D. Metz;Timothy D. Metz.
Nature Biotechnology (2000)
A SURVEY OF THE GENOMIC DISTRIBUTION OF ALPHA SATELLITE DNA ON ALL THE HUMAN CHROMOSOMES, AND DERIVATION OF A NEW CONSENSUS SEQUENCE
K.H. Choo;B. Vissel;A. Nagy;E. Earle.
Nucleic Acids Research (1991)
Centromere Protein B Null Mice are Mitotically and Meiotically Normal but Have Lower Body and Testis Weights
Damien F. Hudson;Kerry J. Fowler;Elizabeth Earle;Richard Saffery.
Journal of Cell Biology (1998)
A member of the tomato Pto gene family confers sensitivity to fenthion resulting in rapid cell death.
Gregory B. Martin;Anne Frary;Tiyun Wu;Sergio Brommonschenkel.
The Plant Cell (1994)
Active transcription and essential role of RNA polymerase II at the centromere during mitosis
F. Lyn Chan;Owen J. Marshall;Richard Saffery;Bo Won Kim.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
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