His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Strigolactone, Medicago truncatula, Mycorrhiza and Cell biology. His research in Botany intersects with topics in Rhizophagus irregularis, Organogenesis and Symbiosis. His studies deal with areas such as Karrikin, Orobanche and Parasitic plant as well as Strigolactone.
His Karrikin study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Apical dominance, Shoot and Apocarotenoid. As a part of the same scientific family, Guillaume Bécard mostly works in the field of Medicago truncatula, focusing on Sinorhizobium meliloti and, on occasion, Bioassay. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Arbuscular mycorrhiza, Ecology, Mycelium and Metabolism.
His main research concerns Botany, Symbiosis, Mycorrhiza, Fungus and Medicago truncatula. His Botany research incorporates elements of Glomeromycota, Strigolactone and Cell biology. The various areas that Guillaume Bécard examines in his Strigolactone study include Karrikin, Phosphate and Parasitic plant.
Guillaume Bécard has included themes like Ecology, Colonization and Gene in his Symbiosis study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Daucus carota, Glomus, Rhizobiaceae, Arbuscular mycorrhiza and Phycomycetes in addition to Mycorrhiza. His Medicago truncatula research incorporates themes from Host, Sinorhizobium meliloti and Nod factor.
Guillaume Bécard spends much of his time researching Botany, Symbiosis, Fungus, Medicago truncatula and Cell biology. His Botany research includes themes of Arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi, Auxin and Colonization. Guillaume Bécard interconnects Spore and Hypha in the investigation of issues within Symbiosis.
His studies in Fungus integrate themes in fields like Glomerales, Diversisporales, Obligate, Phylogenomics and Glomeromycota. In his research, Nod and Kingdom Fungi is intimately related to Heritability, which falls under the overarching field of Medicago truncatula. His research integrates issues of Regulation of gene expression, Downregulation and upregulation, Gene and microRNA in his study of Cell biology.
Guillaume Bécard mainly focuses on Cell biology, Botany, Fungus, Regulation of gene expression and Symbiosis. In his study, Medicago truncatula is inextricably linked to Gene, which falls within the broad field of Cell biology. His work blends Botany and MRNA Sequencing studies together.
His Fungus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cleavage, Meristem, Obligate, Phylogenomics and Glomeromycota. His study looks at the relationship between Regulation of gene expression and topics such as microRNA, which overlap with Arbuscular mycorrhiza. His Symbiosis research integrates issues from Strigolactone, Gene silencing, Auxin and Metabolic pathway.
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Strigolactone inhibition of shoot branching
Victoria Gomez-Roldan;Victoria Gomez-Roldan;Soraya Fermas;Philip B. Brewer;Virginie Puech-Pagès;Virginie Puech-Pagès.
Fungal lipochitooligosaccharide symbiotic signals in arbuscular mycorrhiza
Fabienne Maillet;Véréna Poinsot;Olivier André;Virginie Puech-Pagès;Virginie Puech-Pagès.
Strigolactones stimulate arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi by activating mitochondria.
Arnaud Besserer;Virginie Puech-Pagès;Patrick Kiefer;Victoria Gomez-Roldan.
PLOS Biology (2006)
Agrobacterium rhizogenes-transformed roots of Medicago truncatula for the study of nitrogen-fixing and endomycorrhizal symbiotic associations.
Aurélien Boisson-Dernier;Mireille Chabaud;Fernand Garcia;Guillaume Bécard.
Molecular Plant-microbe Interactions (2001)
Rhizosphere communication of plants, parasitic plants and AM fungi
Harro J. Bouwmeester;Christophe Roux;Juan Antonio Lopez-Raez;Guillaume Bécard.
Trends in Plant Science (2007)
Genome of an arbuscular mycorrhizal fungus provides insight into the oldest plant symbiosis
Emilie Tisserant;Mathilde Malbreil;Alan Kuo;Annegret Kohler.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
A diffusible factor from arbuscular mycorrhizal fungi induces symbiosis-specific MtENOD11 expression in roots of Medicago truncatula.
Sonja Kosuta;Mireille Chabaud;Géraldine Lougnon;Clare Gough.
Plant Physiology (2003)
Carbon uptake and the metabolism and transport of lipids in an arbuscular mycorrhiza
Philip E. Pfeffer;David D. Douds;Guillaume Bécard;Yair Shachar-Hill.
Plant Physiology (1999)
Strigolactones affect lateral root formation and root-hair elongation in Arabidopsis
Yoram Kapulnik;Pierre-Marc Delaux;Natalie Resnick;Einav Mayzlish-Gati.
Tomato strigolactones are derived from carotenoids and their biosynthesis is promoted by phosphate starvation
Juan Antonio López-Ráez;Tatsiana Charnikhova;Victoria Gómez-Roldán;Radoslava Matusova.
New Phytologist (2008)
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