Hugh G. Dickinson spends much of his time researching Genetics, Pollen, Botany, Pollen coat and Pollen tube. His is doing research in Gene, Epigenetics, Endosperm, Arabidopsis and Embryo, both of which are found in Genetics. His Arabidopsis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Trehalose and Cell biology.
His Pollen research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Callose and Mitosis. His work on Stamen is typically connected to Pollen dispersal and Structure and function as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Pollen coat research incorporates themes from Pollen hydration, Biophysics and Brassica oleracea.
Hugh G. Dickinson mainly focuses on Genetics, Botany, Pollen, Cell biology and Gene. His studies in Arabidopsis, Epigenetics, Endosperm, Meiosis and Genomic imprinting are all subfields of Genetics research. The study incorporates disciplines such as Promoter and Embryo in addition to Endosperm.
His Biophysics research extends to the thematically linked field of Botany. His studies deal with areas such as Brassica oleracea and Germination as well as Pollen. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Meiocyte, Cell fate determination, Tapetum and Stamen.
Hugh G. Dickinson focuses on Arabidopsis, Genetics, Cell biology, Gene and Epigenetics. His Arabidopsis research integrates issues from RNA, Arabidopsis thaliana, Gametophyte and Botany. Hugh G. Dickinson mostly deals with Pollen tube in his studies of Botany.
Pollen tube is a subfield of Pollen that Hugh G. Dickinson explores. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Loss function, Tapetum, Microsporangia and Germ cell. The concepts of his Imprinting study are interwoven with issues in Endosperm, Nutrient and Embryo.
His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Arabidopsis, Cell biology, microRNA and Epigenome. As part of his studies on Genetics, Hugh G. Dickinson often connects relevant areas like Nutrient. The Arabidopsis study combines topics in areas such as Microsporangia, Arabidopsis thaliana and Pollen, Botany.
His work carried out in the field of Pollen brings together such families of science as RNA and Germination. His Botany study incorporates themes from Suspensor, Proembryo, Embryo and Plant embryogenesis. His Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Tapetum, Meristem, Gamete, Stamen and Cell fate determination.
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Stamen structure and function
Rod J Scott;M Spielman;H G Dickinson.
The Plant Cell (2004)
Parent-of-origin effects on seed development in Arabidopsis thaliana
Rod J. Scott;Melissa Spielman;John Bailey;Hugh G. Dickinson.
Trehalose‐6‐phosphate synthase 1, which catalyses the first step in trehalose synthesis, is essential for Arabidopsis embryo maturation
Peter J. Eastmond;Anja J. H. Van Dijken;Melissa Spielman;Aimie Kerr.
Plant Journal (2002)
EXS, a putative LRR receptor kinase, regulates male germline cell number and tapetal identity and promotes seed development in Arabidopsis.
Claudia Canales;Anuj M. Bhatt;Rod Scott;Hugh Dickinson.
Current Biology (2002)
Origin of Allelic Diversity in Antirrhinum S Locus RNases
Yongbiao Xue;Rosemary Carpenter;Hugh G. Dickinson;Enrico S. Coen.
The Plant Cell (1996)
The DIF1 gene of Arabidopsis is required for meiotic chromosome segregation and belongs to the REC8/RAD21 cohesin gene family
Anuj M. Bhatt;Anuj M. Bhatt;Clare Lister;Tania Page;Paul Fransz.
Plant Journal (1999)
Dry stigmas, water and self-incompatibility in Brassica
Sexual Plant Reproduction (1995)
Parent-of-origin effects on seed development in Arabidopsis thaliana require DNA methylation.
Sally Adams;Rinke Vinkenoog;Melissa Spielman;Hugh G. Dickinson.
Cytochemical and Ultrastructural Differences between Intraspecific Compatible and Incompatible Pollinations in Raphanus
H. G. Dickinson;Dan Lewis.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1973)
Microspore-derived embryos in Brassica : the significance of division symmetry in pollen mitosis I to embryogenic development
M. A. M. Zaki;H. G. Dickinson.
Sexual Plant Reproduction (1991)
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