1987 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh
Ian A. Johnston focuses on Anatomy, Myofibril, Ecology, Animal science and Biochemistry. Ian A. Johnston studies Anatomy, focusing on Muscle fibre in particular. His work carried out in the field of Myofibril brings together such families of science as Ultrastructure, ATPase, Atpase activity, Skeletal muscle and Myosin.
He interconnects Zoology, Adaptive radiation, Notothenioidei and Developmental plasticity in the investigation of issues within Ecology. His Animal science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Crucian carp, Carassius carassius, Carp, Muscle hypertrophy and Acclimatization. His work is dedicated to discovering how Biochemistry, Pleuronectes are connected with Starvation and other disciplines.
Ian A. Johnston mainly focuses on Anatomy, Myofibril, Skeletal muscle, Ecology and Biochemistry. Ian A. Johnston combines subjects such as Muscle hypertrophy, Biophysics and Animal science with his study of Anatomy. His study looks at the relationship between Animal science and topics such as Salmo, which overlap with Flesh.
His Myofibril study incorporates themes from Ultrastructure, ATPase and Myosin. Ian A. Johnston usually deals with Ecology and limits it to topics linked to Zoology and Chaenocephalus aceratus. His Acclimatization research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Myoxocephalus scorpius and Carp.
His primary areas of study are Genetics, Gene, Myogenesis, Skeletal muscle and Internal medicine. His Myogenesis research focuses on Muscle hypertrophy and how it connects with Animal science and Significant difference. His studies deal with areas such as Molecular biology, Regulation of gene expression, Gene expression and Myosin as well as Skeletal muscle.
Muscle fibre is a primary field of his research addressed under Anatomy. He has researched Anatomy in several fields, including Juvenile and Embryogenesis. In his study, Ecology is strongly linked to Zoology, which falls under the umbrella field of Fishery.
Ian A. Johnston spends much of his time researching Genetics, Myogenesis, Gene, Gene expression and Skeletal muscle. The study incorporates disciplines such as Myocyte and Evolutionary biology in addition to Genetics. Hatching, Muscle contraction, Cold acclimation, Biophysics and Phenotypic plasticity is closely connected to Ectotherm in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Myogenesis.
His study on Hatching is covered under Ecology. His study explores the link between Phenotype and topics such as Gene expression profiling that cross with problems in Proteolysis, Calpain, Blood plasma and Anatomy. His Muscle hypertrophy and Growth factor study in the realm of Internal medicine connects with subjects such as Ubiquitin ligase.
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Environmental Physiology of Animals
Muscle development and growth: potential implications for flesh quality in fish
Ian A Johnston.
Energy metabolism of carp swimming muscles
I. A. Johnston;W. Davison;G. Goldspink.
Journal of Comparative Physiology B-biochemical Systemic and Environmental Physiology (1977)
Environment and plasticity of myogenesis in teleost fish.
Ian A. Johnston.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2006)
Animals and temperature: phenotypic and evolutionary adaptation.
Ian A. Johnston;Albert F. Bennett.
Animals and temperature: phenotypic and evolutionary adaptation. (1996)
Growth and the regulation of myotomal muscle mass in teleost fish
Ian A. Johnston;Neil I. Bower;Daniel J. Macqueen.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2011)
A well-constrained estimate for the timing of the salmonid whole genome duplication reveals major decoupling from species diversification
Daniel John MacQueen;Ian Alistair Johnston.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2014)
Muscle fibre density in relation to the colour and texture of smoked Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar L.)
Ian A Johnston;Richard Alderson;Claire Sandham;Alistair Dingwall.
Latitudinal variation in the abundance and oxidative capacities of muscle mitochondria in perciform fishes
Ian A. Johnston;Jorge Calvo;Helga Guderley;Daniel Fernandez.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1998)
Temperature acclimation and metabolism in ectotherms with particular reference to teleost fish.
I A Johnston;J Dunn.
Symposia of the Society for Experimental Biology (1987)
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