His scientific interests lie mostly in Genetics, Effector, Plant disease resistance, Gene and Biochemistry. Frank L. W. Takken has researched Genetics in several fields, including Cultivar, Botany and Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Receptor, Immune receptor and Innate immune system in addition to Cell biology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Pathogen and Coiled coil. His Plant disease resistance research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fusarium wilt, Fusarium oxysporum, Fungi imperfecti, Microbiology and Gene product. His work in the fields of Gene, such as Structural gene, Gene-for-gene relationship and Hypersensitive response, intersects with other areas such as Plant protein.
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Cell biology, Effector, Fusarium oxysporum and Gene. Frank L. W. Takken works mostly in the field of Genetics, limiting it down to topics relating to Lycopersicon and, in certain cases, Alternaria alternata, as a part of the same area of interest. His studies in Cell biology integrate themes in fields like Receptor, Immune receptor, Innate immune system, Nicotiana benthamiana and Regulation of gene expression.
His Effector research includes elements of Secretion, Verticillium dahliae, Immune system and Virulence. Frank L. W. Takken has included themes like Endophyte, Inoculation and Microbiology in his Fusarium oxysporum study. His Gene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biotechnology and Protein–protein interaction.
His primary areas of investigation include Fusarium oxysporum, Cell biology, Microbiology, Endophyte and Effector. The various areas that Frank L. W. Takken examines in his Cell biology study include Receptor, Immune receptor, Immune system, Nicotiana benthamiana and Potato virus X. The Nicotiana benthamiana study combines topics in areas such as Arabidopsis thaliana and Arabidopsis.
His research in Potato virus X focuses on subjects like Hypersensitive response, which are connected to Solanaceae and Signal transduction. His Microbiology study also includes
Frank L. W. Takken mainly investigates Fusarium oxysporum, Microbiology, Effector, Endophyte and Cell biology. His research in Fusarium oxysporum intersects with topics in Colonization, R gene, Host, Xylem and Fungus. Frank L. W. Takken interconnects Salicylic acid and Epidermis in the investigation of issues within Microbiology.
His studies deal with areas such as Verticillium dahliae, Jasmonate, Systemic acquired resistance and Pythium ultimum as well as Effector. His Endophyte study incorporates themes from Jasmonic acid, Fusarium wilt, Fusarium, Mutant and Antagonism. Frank L. W. Takken focuses mostly in the field of Cell biology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Heterologous expression and, in certain cases, Nicotiana benthamiana and Arabidopsis thaliana.
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The Tomato R Gene Products I-2 and Mi-1 Are Functional ATP Binding Proteins with ATPase Activity
Wladimir I. L. Tameling;Sandra D. J. Elzinga;Patricia S. Darmin;Jack H. Vossen.
The Plant Cell (2002)
Resistance proteins: molecular switches of plant defence.
Frank L. W. Takken;Mario Albrecht;Wladimir I. L. Tameling.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2006)
Structure–function analysis of the NB-ARC domain of plant disease resistance proteins
Gerben van Ooijen;Gabriele Mayr;Mobien M. A. Kasiem;Mario Albrecht.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2008)
Susceptibility genes 101: how to be a good host.
Chris C.N. van Schie;Frank L.W. Takken.
Annual Review of Phytopathology (2014)
Mutations in the NB-ARC domain of I-2 that impair ATP hydrolysis cause autoactivation.
Wladimir I.L. Tameling;Jack H. Vossen;Mario Albrecht;Thomas Lengauer.
Plant Physiology (2006)
Coiled-Coil Domain-Dependent Homodimerization of Intracellular Barley Immune Receptors Defines a Minimal Functional Module for Triggering Cell Death
Takaki Maekawa;Wei Cheng;Laurentiu N. Spiridon;Armin Töller.
Cell Host & Microbe (2011)
How to build a pathogen detector: structural basis of NB-LRR function.
Frank L W Takken;Aska Goverse.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2012)
The effector protein Avr2 of the xylem-colonizing fungus Fusarium oxysporum activates the tomato resistance protein I-2 intracellularly
Petra M. Houterman;Lisong Ma;Gerben Van Ooijen;Marianne J. De Vroomen.
Plant Journal (2009)
The arms race between tomato and Fusarium oxysporum.
Frank Takken;Martijn Rep.
Molecular Plant Pathology (2010)
STANDing strong, resistance proteins instigators of plant defence.
Ewa Lukasik;Frank L W Takken.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2009)
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