Botany, Abscisic acid, Germination, Endosperm and Gibberellin are his primary areas of study. His study in Seed dormancy and Dormancy falls within the category of Germination. While the research belongs to areas of Seed dormancy, Gerhard Leubner-Metzger spends his time largely on the problem of Glucanase, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Gene expression.
The Dormancy study combines topics in areas such as Plant hormone and Auxin. His Endosperm research incorporates themes from Arabidopsis, Nicotiana tabacum, Radicle, Imbibition and Cell biology. His Gibberellin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Adaptation, Plant genetics and Agronomy, Seedling.
His primary areas of study are Botany, Germination, Abscisic acid, Endosperm and Gibberellin. Gerhard Leubner-Metzger has researched Botany in several fields, including Arabidopsis thaliana, Nicotiana tabacum and Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Arabidopsis and Seedling in addition to Germination.
His Abscisic acid research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sugar beet and Gibberellic acid. His Endosperm research incorporates elements of Hypocotyl, Reactive oxygen species, Lepidium sativum and Xyloglucan. His Seed dormancy research includes themes of Adaptation and Hormone.
His primary scientific interests are in Brassicaceae, Germination, Botany, Abscisic acid and Biological dispersal. His Brassicaceae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Aethionema arabicum and Sequence assembly. Gerhard Leubner-Metzger interconnects Endosperm, Transcriptome, Abiotic component and Seedling in the investigation of issues within Germination.
His work on Dormancy and Radicle as part of general Botany study is frequently connected to Fracture, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. As a member of one scientific family, Gerhard Leubner-Metzger mostly works in the field of Radicle, focusing on Caryopsis and, on occasion, Seed dormancy. His work in Abscisic acid tackles topics such as Gibberellin which are related to areas like Arabidopsis.
Gerhard Leubner-Metzger focuses on Brassicaceae, Botany, Transcriptome, Abscisic acid and Biological dispersal. His Brassicaceae research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Zoology, Environmental gradient, Natural stress, Colonization and Phenology. His study in Botany focuses on Germination, Radicle and Cell wall.
His study in Germination is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Gibberellin, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arabidopsis and Biotic component. His research integrates issues of Late embryogenesis abundant proteins and Transcription in his study of Transcriptome. His work in the fields of Biological dispersal, such as Diaspore, overlaps with other areas such as Phenotypic plasticity, Dormancy, Arid and Range.
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Seed dormancy and the control of germination
William E. Finch‐Savage;Gerhard Leubner‐Metzger.
New Phytologist (2006)
Plant hormone interactions during seed dormancy release and germination
Birgit Kucera;Marc Alan Cohn;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger.
Seed Science Research (2005)
First off the mark: early seed germination
Karin Weitbrecht;Kerstin Müller;Kerstin Müller;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2011)
Molecular mechanisms of seed dormancy
Kai Graeber;Kazumi Nakabayashi;Emma Miatton;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger.
Plant Cell and Environment (2012)
The evolution of seeds
Ada Linkies;Kai Graeber;Charles A. Knight;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger.
New Phytologist (2010)
Endosperm-limited Brassicaceae Seed Germination: Abscisic Acid Inhibits Embryo-induced Endosperm Weakening of Lepidium sativum (cress) and Endosperm Rupture of Cress and Arabidopsis thaliana
Kerstin Müller;Stefanie Tintelnot;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger.
Plant and Cell Physiology (2006)
In Vivo Cell Wall Loosening by Hydroxyl Radicals during Cress Seed Germination and Elongation Growth
Kerstin Müller;Ada Linkies;Robert A.M. Vreeburg;Stephen C. Fry.
Plant Physiology (2009)
Beyond gibberellins and abscisic acid: how ethylene and jasmonates control seed germination
Ada Linkies;Gerhard Leubner-Metzger.
Plant Cell Reports (2012)
Ethylene Interacts with Abscisic Acid to Regulate Endosperm Rupture during Germination: A Comparative Approach Using Lepidium sativum and Arabidopsis thaliana
Ada Linkies;Kerstin Müller;Karl Morris;Veronika Turečková.
The Plant Cell (2010)
Water Uptake and Distribution in Germinating Tobacco Seeds Investigated in Vivo by Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Imaging
Bertram Manz;Kerstin Müller;Birgit Kucera;Frank Volke.
Plant Physiology (2005)
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