2004 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Gregory B. Martin mainly focuses on Pseudomonas syringae, Gene, Genetics, Effector and Cell biology. His studies deal with areas such as Plant disease resistance, Virulence, Plant defense against herbivory, Programmed cell death and Pseudomonas as well as Pseudomonas syringae. Gregory B. Martin frequently studies issues relating to Ripening and Gene.
His Effector research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Signal transduction, Type three secretion system, Immune system and Microbiology. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Plant Immunity, Arabidopsis and Proteomics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Kinase and Botany.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Pseudomonas syringae, Genetics, Effector, Gene and Cell biology. His Pseudomonas syringae research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Arabidopsis, Flagellin, Nicotiana benthamiana and Virulence. Gregory B. Martin works mostly in the field of Effector, limiting it down to topics relating to Immune system and, in certain cases, Receptor, as a part of the same area of interest.
His studies examine the connections between Gene and genetics, as well as such issues in Botany, with regards to Plant defense against herbivory. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mutant and Programmed cell death. His Kinase research integrates issues from Transcription factor and Phosphorylation.
Gregory B. Martin mostly deals with Pseudomonas syringae, Genetics, Gene, Cell biology and Effector. His studies in Pseudomonas syringae integrate themes in fields like Plant Immunity, Arabidopsis, Mutant, Kinase activity and Flagellin. As a member of one scientific family, Gregory B. Martin mostly works in the field of Gene, focusing on Immunity and, on occasion, Plant species, CRISPR, Mutation and Genetically modified tomato.
His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pattern recognition receptor, Protein kinase domain and Nicotiana benthamiana. His work in Protein kinase domain addresses subjects such as Protein kinase A, which are connected to disciplines such as Programmed cell death and Gene silencing. The concepts of his Effector study are interwoven with issues in Pathogen, Microbiology, Resistance and Pseudomonas.
Gregory B. Martin spends much of his time researching Genetics, Pseudomonas syringae, Genome, Gene and Pathosystem. His research links Plant species with Genetics. His work deals with themes such as Pseudomonas tomato and Locus, which intersect with Pseudomonas syringae.
His Pseudomonas tomato study incorporates themes from Plant disease resistance, Arabidopsis and Effector. His research in Genome intersects with topics in Computational biology, Mutant and Mutation. His studies deal with areas such as Solanum, Reporter gene, Flagellin and Wild tomato as well as Pathosystem.
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High density molecular linkage maps of the tomato and potato genomes.
S D Tanksley;M W Ganal;J P Prince;M C de Vicente.
Map-based cloning of a protein kinase gene conferring disease resistance in tomato
Gregory B. Martin;Sergio H. Brommonschenkel;Julapark Chunwongse;Anne Frary.
Understanding the functions of plant disease resistance proteins.
Gregory B. Martin;Adam J. Bogdanove;Guido Sessa.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2003)
The complete genome sequence of the Arabidopsis and tomato pathogen Pseudomonas syringae pv. tomato DC3000
C. Robin Buell;Vinita Joardar;Magdalen Lindeberg;Jeremy Selengut.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Initiation of plant disease resistance by physical interaction of AvrPto and Pto kinase
Xiaoyan Tang;Reid D. Frederick;Jianmin Zhou;Dennis A. Halterman.
Applications and advantages of virus-induced gene silencing for gene function studies in plants.
Tessa M. Burch-Smith;Jeffrey C. Anderson;Jeffrey C. Anderson;Gregory B. Martin;Gregory B. Martin;S. P. Dinesh-Kumar.
Plant Journal (2004)
Rapid identification of markers linked to a Pseudomonas resistance gene in tomato by using random primers and near-isogenic lines.
Gregory B. Martin;John G. K. Williams;Steven D. Tanksley.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1991)
The Pto kinase conferring resistance to tomato bacterial speck disease interacts with proteins that bind a cis-element of pathogenesis-related genes
Jianmin Zhou;Xiaoyan Tang;Gregory B. Martin.
The EMBO Journal (1997)
Bacterial Effectors Target the Common Signaling Partner BAK1 to Disrupt Multiple MAMP Receptor-Signaling Complexes and Impede Plant Immunity
Libo Shan;Ping He;Jianming Li;Antje Heese.
Cell Host & Microbe (2008)
Transcriptome and selected metabolite analyses reveal multiple points of ethylene control during tomato fruit development.
Rob Alba;Paxton Payton;Zhanjun Fei;Ryan McQuinn.
The Plant Cell (2005)
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