The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Phytochrome, Botany, Shade avoidance, Mutant and Wild type. His Phytochrome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Tree canopy, Competition, Photomorphogenesis, Adaptation and Phytochrome A. His study in Botany is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Arabidopsis thaliana, Etiolation and Cell biology.
His research in Shade avoidance intersects with topics in Transgene, Ecology, Perception and Solanaceae. His Ecology research includes elements of Daylight and Photobiology. His studies deal with areas such as Evolutionary biology, Biological evolution, Phytochrome B and Plant Physiological Phenomena as well as Perception.
Phytochrome, Botany, Far-red, Shade avoidance and Etiolation are his primary areas of study. His Phytochrome research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Mutant, Hypocotyl, Photomorphogenesis, Cell biology and Phytochrome A. His Botany study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Biophysics, Arabidopsis and Horticulture.
His studies in Far-red integrate themes in fields like Enzyme assay, Phenylalanine ammonia-lyase activity, Optics, Plant physiology and Mode of action. As a part of the same scientific study, Harry Smith usually deals with the Shade avoidance, concentrating on Genetically modified crops and frequently concerns with Dwarfing. His research in Etiolation tackles topics such as Chlorophyll which are related to areas like Pisum and Chloroplast.
Harry Smith mostly deals with Phytochrome, Botany, Molecular ecology, Phytochrome A and Library science. His Phytochrome research integrates issues from Specific activity, Cotyledon, Shade avoidance, Cucurbita and Hypocotyl. The concepts of his Shade avoidance study are interwoven with issues in Far-red, Photomorphogenesis and Plant physiology.
His Plant cell research extends to the thematically linked field of Botany. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Biophysics, Etiolation and Seedling. His research investigates the connection with Evolutionary biology and areas like Biological evolution which intersect with concerns in Ecology.
His primary areas of study are Phytochrome, Ecology, Phytochrome A, Botany and Ecology. The various areas that Harry Smith examines in his Phytochrome study include Mutant and Shade avoidance. His work carried out in the field of Shade avoidance brings together such families of science as Biological evolution, Plant Physiological Phenomena, Perception and Photobiology.
His Phytochrome A research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biophysics, Phytochrome B, Carrier protein, Basic Helix-Loop-Helix Transcription Factors and Arabidopsis Proteins. He has researched Botany in several fields, including Far-red, Photomorphogenesis, Etiolation and Cell biology. His Ecology research includes elements of Evolutionary biology and MOLECULAR BIOLOGY METHODS.
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Phytochromes and light signal perception by plants—an emerging synthesis
Light Quality, Photoperception, and Plant Strategy
Annual Review of Plant Biology (1982)
The shade avoidance syndrome: multiple responses mediated by multiple phytochromes
H. Smith;G. C. Whitelam.
Plant Cell and Environment (1997)
Physiological and Ecological Function within the Phytochrome Family
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (1995)
A systematic relationship between phytochrome-controlled development and species habitat, for plants grown in simulated natural radiation.
D. C. Morgan;H. Smith.
Phytochrome, a family of photoreceptors with multiple physiological roles
H. Smith;G. C. Whitelam.
Plant Cell and Environment (1990)
A Test of the Adaptive Plasticity Hypothesis Using Transgenic and Mutant Plants Disabled in Phytochrome-Mediated Elongation Responses to Neighbors
Johanna Schmitt;Alex C. McCormac;Harry Smith.
The American Naturalist (1995)
Sensing the light environment: the functions of the phytochrome family
Plants and the daylight spectrum.
Plants and the daylight spectrum. (1981)
Genetic engineering of harvest index in tobacco through overexpression of a phytochrome gene
Paul R.H. Robson;Alex C. McCormac;Anne S. Irvine;Harry Smith.
Nature Biotechnology (1996)
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