His primary areas of investigation include Botrytis cinerea, Botany, Genetics, Botrytis and Gene. His Botrytis cinerea research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biochemistry, Mutant, Microbiology, Pectinase and Pezizomycotina. His work on Sclerotiniaceae, Sclerotinia sclerotiorum and Mycosphaerella graminicola as part of general Botany research is frequently linked to Puccinia, bridging the gap between disciplines.
The Botrytis study combines topics in areas such as Molecular phylogenetics, Phylogenetics, Clade, Phylogenetic tree and Sexual reproduction. In his study, Nucleic acid sequence, Genomic library, Mutation, Southern blot and Tobamovirus is strongly linked to Molecular biology, which falls under the umbrella field of Gene. His Genome study combines topics in areas such as Homothallism and Ascomycota.
Jan A. L. van Kan focuses on Botrytis cinerea, Genetics, Gene, Microbiology and Botany. His Botrytis cinerea study focuses on Botrytis in particular. As part of one scientific family, he deals mainly with the area of Gene, narrowing it down to issues related to the Molecular biology, and often Genomic library.
His studies deal with areas such as Extracellular, Mycelium and Virulence as well as Microbiology. His study focuses on the intersection of Botany and fields such as Plant disease resistance with connections in the field of Quantitative trait locus and Solanum. His Genome research integrates issues from Secondary metabolite, Sclerotinia sclerotiorum and Effector.
Jan A. L. van Kan mainly investigates Genetics, Botrytis, Botrytis cinerea, Genome and Gene. His Genetics study typically links adjacent topics like Fungus. His study in Botrytis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Disease outcome and Inflorescence.
His work carried out in the field of Botrytis cinerea brings together such families of science as Fungicide, Biotechnology, Disease management, Disease and Biological pest control. His Genome research incorporates elements of Agrobacterium tumefaciens, Allium, Secondary metabolite and Effector. His Locus, Complementation, Pathogenic fungus and Genetic analysis study, which is part of a larger body of work in Gene, is frequently linked to Bulked segregant analysis, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary areas of study are Botrytis cinerea, Disease outcome, Cell biology, Pattern recognition receptor and Cytoplasmic receptor. His studies in Botrytis cinerea integrate themes in fields like Biotechnology, Disease management, Disease, Biological pest control and Postharvest. His Disease outcome research includes themes of Endophyte, Genetics, Host plants, Botrytis and Virulence.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Plant tissue and Plant species. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Receptor, Immune receptor, Immune system and Arabidopsis. His Pattern recognition receptor study is concerned with the larger field of Innate immune system.
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The Top 10 fungal pathogens in molecular plant pathology
Ralph A. Dean;Jan A. L. van Kan;Zacharias A. Pretorius;Kim E. Hammond-Kosack.
Molecular Plant Pathology (2012)
Botrytis cinerea: the cause of grey mould disease
Brian Williamson;Bettina Tudzynski;Paul Tudzynski;Jan A. L. Van Kan.
Molecular Plant Pathology (2007)
Genomic Analysis of the Necrotrophic Fungal Pathogens Sclerotinia sclerotiorum and Botrytis cinerea
Joelle Amselem;Christina A. Cuomo;Jan A. L. van Kan;Muriel Viaud.
PLOS Genetics (2011)
Licensed to kill: the lifestyle of a necrotrophic plant pathogen
Jan A.L. van Kan.
Trends in Plant Science (2006)
Molecular Phylogeny of the Plant Pathogenic Genus Botrytis and the Evolution of Host Specificity
Martijn Staats;Peter van Baarlen;Jan A. L. van Kan.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2004)
The Role of Ethylene and Wound Signaling in Resistance of Tomato to Botrytis cinerea
José Díaz;Arjen ten Have;Jan A.L. van Kan.
Plant Physiology (2002)
Molecular analysis of the avirulence gene avr9 of the fungal tomato pathogen Cladosporium fulvum fully supports the gene-for-gene hypothesis.
Guido F.J.M. Van den Ackerveken;Jan A.L. Van Kan;Pierre J.G.M. De Wit.
Plant Journal (1992)
Necrotizing activity of five Botrytis cinerea endopolygalacturonases produced in Pichia pastoris
Ilona Kars;Geja H. Krooshof;Lia Wagemakers;Rob Joosten.
Plant Journal (2005)
One stop shop: backbones trees for important phytopathogenic genera: I (2014)
Kevin D. Hyde;R. Henrik Nilsson;S. Aisyah Alias;Hiran A. Ariyawansa.
Fungal Diversity (2014)
NADPH oxidases are involved in differentiation and pathogenicity in Botrytis cinerea.
Nadja Segmüller;Leonie Kokkelink;Sabine Giesbert;Daniela Odinius.
Molecular Plant-microbe Interactions (2008)
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