2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Fred D. Sack focuses on Arabidopsis, Botany, Cell biology, Genetics and Arabidopsis thaliana. Fred D. Sack has included themes like Mutation, Transcription factor and Cell growth in his Arabidopsis study. The Botany study combines topics in areas such as Gravitropism and Amyloplast.
His Gravitropism research includes elements of Negative gravitropism, Plastid and Statocyte. In his study, Endoplasmic reticulum and Anatomy is strongly linked to Biophysics, which falls under the umbrella field of Amyloplast. His work deals with themes such as Ultrastructure, Cellular differentiation and Cell plate, Cell division, Cytokinesis, which intersect with Cell biology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Botany, Gravitropism, Cell biology, Arabidopsis and Amyloplast. Fred D. Sack combines subjects such as Cytoplasm, Biophysics, Wild type, Endoplasmic reticulum and Microtubule with his study of Botany. His Gravitropism research integrates issues from Plastid, Negative gravitropism, Curvature and Protonema.
His studies examine the connections between Cell biology and genetics, as well as such issues in Vesicle, with regards to Golgi apparatus. He interconnects Arabidopsis thaliana, MYB and Guard cell in the investigation of issues within Arabidopsis. His work in Amyloplast addresses subjects such as Endodermis, which are connected to disciplines such as Root hair.
His primary scientific interests are in Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Genetics, Botany and MYB. His research on Arabidopsis concerns the broader Mutant. His Cell biology research incorporates elements of Endocytosis, Cell membrane and Cell division, Cytokinesis.
His work on Transcription Factor Gene and Mitosis as part of general Genetics research is often related to Gametogenesis, thus linking different fields of science. His study on Botany is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Arabidopsis thaliana. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of MYB, Plastid and Endoreduplication is strongly linked to Cyclin-dependent kinase.
Fred D. Sack mostly deals with Arabidopsis, MYB, Cell growth, Cell cycle and Cell biology. His study in Arabidopsis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Adaptation and Regulation of gene expression. His MYB research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Arabidopsis thaliana, Mutant, Abscisic acid, Botany and Abiotic stress.
His Cell growth research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Chromatin, Gene, Cyclin-dependent kinase and Cell Cycle Gene. His studies deal with areas such as Morphogenesis, Mitosis, Multicellular organism and Transcription factor as well as Cell cycle. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Nucleoporin, Cell division and Cell fate determination.
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Control of stomatal distribution on the Arabidopsis leaf surface.
Jeanette A. Nadeau;Fred D. Sack.
Plant Gravity Sensing
Fred D. Sack.
International Review of Cytology-a Survey of Cell Biology (1991)
Amyloplasts are necessary for full gravitropic sensitivity in roots of Arabidopsis thaliana
John Z. Kiss;Rainer Hertel;Fred D. Sack.
Oriented Asymmetric Divisions That Generate the Stomatal Spacing Pattern in Arabidopsis Are Disrupted by the too many mouths Mutation
Matt Geisler;Jeanette Nadeau;Fred D. Sack.
The Plant Cell (2000)
The too many mouths and four lips mutations affect stomatal production in Arabidopsis.
Ming Yang;Fred D. Sack.
The Plant Cell (1995)
Plastids and gravitropic sensing.
Fred D. Sack.
Epidermal cell fate and patterning in leaves.
J C Larkin;M D Marks;J Nadeau;F Sack.
The Plant Cell (1997)
The Arabidopsis R2R3 MYB Proteins FOUR LIPS and MYB88 Restrict Divisions Late in the Stomatal Cell Lineage
Lien B. Lai;Jeanette A. Nadeau;Jessica Lucas;Eun-Kyoung Lee.
The Plant Cell (2005)
Macromolecular differentiation of Golgi stacks in root tips of Arabidopsis and Nicotiana seedlings as visualized in high pressure frozen and freeze-substituted samples.
L. A. Staehelin;T. H. Giddings;J. Z. Kiss;F. D. Sack.
Stomatal development in Arabidopsis.
Jeanette A. Nadeau;Fred D. Sack.
The Arabidopsis Book (2002)
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