His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Arabidopsis, Meristem, Genetics and Botany. The concepts of his Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Cell, Cell division, Cytokinesis and Auxin. His Auxin research incorporates elements of PIN proteins, Polar auxin transport, Auxin efflux and Auxin influx.
His Arabidopsis research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Primordium, Transcription factor, Trichome and Syntaxin. His Meristem research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Embryonic stem cell, Stem cell, Multicellular organism and Organogenesis. His research investigates the connection with Botany and areas like Floral meristem determinacy which intersect with concerns in Meristem maintenance and Agamous.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Arabidopsis, Genetics, Embryo and Botany. The various areas that Gerd Jürgens examines in his Cell biology study include Lipid bilayer fusion, Auxin and Cell division, Cytokinesis. His work in Auxin tackles topics such as Auxin efflux which are related to areas like PIN proteins.
His Arabidopsis study combines topics in areas such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Meristem and Cell fate determination. His work deals with themes such as Primordium, Plant stem cell, Stem cell, Regulation of gene expression and Meristem maintenance, which intersect with Meristem. Gerd Jürgens works mostly in the field of Botany, limiting it down to topics relating to Embryonic stem cell and, in certain cases, Cell.
His main research concerns Cell biology, Arabidopsis, Auxin, Cytokinesis and Embryo. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Mutant, Membrane, Lipid bilayer fusion and Cell plate. His Arabidopsis study is related to the wider topic of Gene.
His Auxin research incorporates themes from Biophysics, Transcription factor, Biosensor, Small molecule and Förster resonance energy transfer. Gerd Jürgens interconnects Golgi apparatus, Secretion and Vesicle in the investigation of issues within Cytokinesis. His Embryo study is focused on Genetics in general.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Embryo, Genetics, Transport protein and Cytokinesis. The Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Transcriptome and Arabidopsis. His Arabidopsis research includes themes of Sequence motif and Proteomics.
His Embryo study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sperm and Sexual reproduction. His work on Suspensor, Proembryo and Cell type as part of general Genetics study is frequently connected to Population, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. His Transport protein research includes elements of SAND protein, Protein kinase A, Brefeldin A, Auxin efflux and Cell polarity.
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Local, Efflux-Dependent Auxin Gradients as a Common Module for Plant Organ Formation
Eva Benková;Marta Michniewicz;Michael Sauer;Thomas Teichmann.
Efflux-dependent auxin gradients establish the apical–basal axis of Arabidopsis
Jiří Friml;Anne Vieten;Michael Sauer;Dolf Weijers;Dolf Weijers.
Role of WUSCHEL in Regulating Stem Cell Fate in the Arabidopsis Shoot Meristem
Klaus F.X Mayer;Heiko Schoof;Achim Haecker;Michael Lenhard.
The Stem Cell Population of Arabidopsis Shoot Meristems Is Maintained by a Regulatory Loop between the CLAVATA and WUSCHEL Genes
Heiko Schoof;Michael Lenhard;Achim Haecker;Klaus F.X Mayer.
Auxin transport inhibitors block PIN1 cycling and vesicle trafficking
Niko Geldner;Jiří Friml;Jiří Friml;York-Dieter Stierhof;Gerd Jürgens.
The WUSCHEL gene is required for shoot and floral meristem integrity in Arabidopsis.
Thomas Laux;Klaus F. X. Mayer;Jürgen Berger;Gerd Jürgens.
The Arabidopsis GNOM ARF-GEF Mediates Endosomal Recycling, Auxin Transport, and Auxin-Dependent Plant Growth
Niko Geldner;Nadine Anders;Hanno Wolters;Jutta Keicher.
Plant Development Is Regulated by a Family of Auxin Receptor F Box Proteins
Nihal Dharmasiri;Sunethra Dharmasiri;Dolf Weijers;Esther Lechner.
Developmental Cell (2005)
TAA1-Mediated Auxin Biosynthesis Is Essential for Hormone Crosstalk and Plant Development
Anna N. Stepanova;Joyce Robertson-Hoyt;Jeonga Yun;Larissa M. Benavente.
AtPIN4 Mediates Sink-Driven Auxin Gradients and Root Patterning in Arabidopsis
Jiřı́ Friml;Eva Benková;Ikram Blilou;Justyna Wisniewska.
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