1998 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her primary areas of study are Pollen tube, Botany, Biochemistry, Gynoecium and Pollen. Elizabeth M. Lord works mostly in the field of Pollen tube, limiting it down to topics relating to Biophysics and, in certain cases, Exocytosis and Tip growth, as a part of the same area of interest. Elizabeth M. Lord has included themes like Morphogenesis and Cell biology in her Botany study.
Her study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Arabidopsis thaliana and Arabidopsis. Her study on Complementary DNA, In vitro and Pectin is often connected to Immunolabeling as part of broader study in Biochemistry. Her research in the fields of Sepal overlaps with other disciplines such as Homeosis.
Elizabeth M. Lord mainly focuses on Botany, Pollen tube, Stamen, Gynoecium and Pollen. Her research brings together the fields of Cell biology and Botany. Her studies deal with areas such as Arabidopsis thaliana and Arabidopsis as well as Cell biology.
The Pollen tube study combines topics in areas such as Ovule, Sperm, Biochemistry and Arabinogalactan. Her work deals with themes such as Primordium, Meristem and Function, which intersect with Stamen. Her Pollen research includes elements of Stigma and Germination.
Elizabeth M. Lord focuses on Pollen tube, Botany, Cell biology, Pollen and Pollen tube adhesion. Her research in Pollen tube intersects with topics in Plant lipid transfer proteins, Lilium, Ovule, Biochemistry and Cell adhesion. Gynoecium, Sperm, Pollination, Outcrossing and Stamen are the subjects of her Botany studies.
She focuses mostly in the field of Sperm, narrowing it down to topics relating to Embryo and, in certain cases, Flowering plant. Her research integrates issues of Arabidopsis thaliana and Arabidopsis in her study of Cell biology. Her biological study deals with issues like In vitro, which deal with fields such as Pectin and Immunogold labelling.
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.
Cleistogamy: A tool for the study of floral morphogenesis, function and evolution
E. M. Lord.
Botanical Review (1981)
The Mechanisms of Pollination and Fertilization in Plants
Elizabeth M. Lord;Scott D. Russell.
Annual Review of Cell and Developmental Biology (2002)
Floral development in Arabidopsis thaliana: a comparison of the wild type and the homeotic pistillata mutant
Jeffrey P. Hill;Elizabeth M. Lord.
A Lipid Transfer–like Protein Is Necessary for Lily Pollen Tube Adhesion to an in Vitro Stylar Matrix
Sang-Youl Park;Guang-Yuh Jauh;Jean-Claude Mollet;Kathleen J. Eckard.
The Plant Cell (2000)
Chemocyanin, a small basic protein from the lily stigma, induces pollen tube chemotropism
Sunran Kim;Jean Claude Mollet;Jean Claude Mollet;Juan Dong;Kangling Zhang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Localization of pectins and arabinogalactan-proteins in lily (Lilium longiflorum L.) pollen tube and style, and their possible roles in pollination
Guang Yuh Jauh;Elizabeth M. Lord.
Members of a Novel Class of Arabidopsis Rho Guanine Nucleotide Exchange Factors Control Rho GTPase-Dependent Polar Growth
Ying Gu;Shundai Li;Elizabeth M. Lord;Zhenbiao Yang.
The Plant Cell (2006)
A lily stylar pectin is necessary for pollen tube adhesion to an in vitro stylar matrix.
Jean-Claude Mollet;Sang-Youl Park;Eugene A. Nothnagel;Elizabeth M. Lord.
The Plant Cell (2000)
The Putative Arabidopsis Arp2/3 Complex Controls Leaf Cell Morphogenesis
Shundai Li;Laurent Blanchoin;Zhenbiao Yang;Elizabeth M. Lord.
Plant Physiology (2003)
Plantacyanin plays a role in reproduction in Arabidopsis.
Juan Dong;Sun Tae Kim;Elizabeth M. Lord.
Plant Physiology (2005)
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: