Jean-Claude Pech focuses on Biochemistry, Ripening, Botany, Gene and Cell biology. Jean-Claude Pech combines topics linked to Cucumis with his work on Biochemistry. His studies examine the connections between Ripening and genetics, as well as such issues in Gene expression, with regards to Regulation of gene expression, Transcription factor and Reverse genetics.
Jean-Claude Pech studied Botany and Auxin that intersect with Parthenocarpy. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chloroplast and Plant physiology. As a part of the same scientific study, Jean-Claude Pech usually deals with the Chloroplast, concentrating on Genome and frequently concerns with Wild tomato.
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Ripening, Gene, Horticulture and Climacteric. His Ripening study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Gene expression, Transgene, Biotechnology, Charentais melon and Postharvest. The concepts of his Gene study are interwoven with issues in Molecular biology and Cell biology.
His study looks at the intersection of Cell biology and topics like Auxin with Transcription factor, Parthenocarpy and Hormone. In his work, Apical dominance is strongly intertwined with Mutant, which is a subfield of Gene family. The study incorporates disciplines such as Yeast, Cucumis, Botany and Aroma in addition to Melon.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Ripening, Gene, Chromoplast and Plastid. Jean-Claude Pech undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Biochemistry and Citronellol through his research. His research integrates issues of Biotechnology and Postharvest in his study of Ripening.
His Cell biology research extends to the thematically linked field of Gene. Jean-Claude Pech combines subjects such as Auxin and Botany, Plant physiology with his study of Cell biology. His research in Plastid intersects with topics in Proteome and Proteomics.
Jean-Claude Pech mostly deals with Auxin, Cell biology, Gene, Biochemistry and Gene family. His Auxin study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Botany. Jean-Claude Pech studies Botany, namely Solanum.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Chloroplast and Plant physiology. Jean-Claude Pech has researched Gene in several fields, including Metabolome and Parthenocarpy. The Gene family study combines topics in areas such as Promoter, Regulation of gene expression and Transcription factor, Transcriptional regulation.
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The tomato genome sequence provides insights into fleshy fruit evolution
Shusei Sato;Satoshi Tabata;Hideki Hirakawa;Erika Asamizu.
Ethylene and fruit ripening
Jean-Marc Lelievre;Alain Latche;Brian Jones;Mondher Bouzayen.
Physiologia Plantarum (1997)
The Tomato Aux/IAA Transcription Factor IAA9 Is Involved in Fruit Development and Leaf Morphogenesis
Hua Wang;Brian Jones;Zhengguo Li;Pierre Frasse.
The Plant Cell (2005)
Expression of ACC oxidase antisense gene inhibits ripening of cantaloupe melon fruits.
Ricardo Ayub;Monique Guis;Mohamed Ben Amor;Laurent Gillot.
Nature Biotechnology (1996)
Climacteric fruit ripening: Ethylene-dependent and independent regulation of ripening pathways in melon fruit
Jean-Claude Pech;Mondher Bouzayen;Alain Latché.
Plant Science (2008)
Exogenous ethylene stimulates the long-term expression of genes related to anthocyanin biosynthesis in grape berries
Ashraf El-Kereamy;Christian Chervin;Jean-Paul Roustan;Veronique Cheynier.
Physiologia Plantarum (2003)
Ethylene‐regulated gene expression in tomato fruit: characterization of novel ethylene‐responsive and ripening‐related genes isolated by differential display
Hicham Zegzouti;Brian Jones;Pierre Frasse;Christel Marty.
Plant Journal (1999)
Regulatory Features Underlying Pollination-Dependent and -Independent Tomato Fruit Set Revealed by Transcript and Primary Metabolite Profiling
Hua Wang;Hua Wang;Nicolas Schauer;Bjoern Usadel;Pierre Frasse;Pierre Frasse.
The Plant Cell (2009)
New members of the tomato ERF family show specific expression pattern and diverse DNA-binding capacity to the GCC box element.
Barthélémy Tournier;Maria Theresa Sanchez-Ballesta;Brian Jones;Edouard Pesquet.
FEBS Letters (2003)
Down-regulation of DR12, an auxin-response-factor homolog, in the tomato results in a pleiotropic phenotype including dark green and blotchy ripening fruit.
Brian Jones;Pierre Frasse;Enrique Olmos;Hicham Zegzouti.
Plant Journal (2002)
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