His main research concerns Systemic acquired resistance, Salicylic acid, Plant disease resistance, Genetics and Gene. John Ryals interconnects Pathogen, Signal transduction, Cell biology and Gene expression in the investigation of issues within Systemic acquired resistance. The Pathogen study combines topics in areas such as Botany and Virology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transgene, Microbiology and Nicotiana tabacum. His Microbiology research incorporates elements of Inducer, Phloem and Hyaloperonospora parasitica. His research investigates the connection between Plant disease resistance and topics such as Mutant that intersect with problems in Virulence and Pseudomonas syringae.
John Ryals spends much of his time researching Gene, Systemic acquired resistance, Genetics, Biochemistry and Salicylic acid. His research in Gene intersects with topics in Molecular biology, Biotechnology, Computational biology and Microbiology. His work deals with themes such as Complementary DNA, Gene family, Nicotiana tabacum and Chitinase, which intersect with Molecular biology.
His Systemic acquired resistance study combines topics in areas such as Plant disease resistance, Pathogen and Gene expression. His work on Cell biology expands to the thematically related Genetics. His Salicylic acid study deals with Transgene intersecting with Virology.
John Ryals focuses on Gene, Genetics, Systemic acquired resistance, Metabolomics and Biochemistry. His Gene research focuses on subjects like Pyrrolnitrin, which are linked to Microorganism. His research on Genetics frequently links to adjacent areas such as Cell biology.
His Systemic acquired resistance study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Plant disease resistance, Pathogen and Salicylic acid. His work carried out in the field of Salicylic acid brings together such families of science as Necrosis, Nicotiana tabacum and Solanaceae. His study explores the link between Gene expression and topics such as Signal transduction that cross with problems in Inducer, Transformation and Genetically modified crops.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Systemic acquired resistance, Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis thaliana and Gene expression. His research on Genetics frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Cell biology. His study brings together the fields of Pathogen and Systemic acquired resistance.
Within one scientific family, John Ryals focuses on topics pertaining to Plant disease resistance under Arabidopsis, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Microbiology, Jasmonic acid and Fungicide. His research investigates the connection with Gene expression and areas like Salicylic acid which intersect with concerns in Signal transduction. His Pathogenesis-related protein research incorporates themes from Mutant, Protoporphyrinogen oxidase and Transactivation.
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Systemic Acquired Resistance.
John A. Ryals;Urs H. Neuenschwander;Michael G. Willits;Antonio Molina.
The Plant Cell (1996)
Requirement of Salicylic Acid for the Induction of Systemic Acquired Resistance
Thomas Gaffney;Leslie Friedrich;Bernard Vernooij;David Negrotto.
A Central Role of Salicylic Acid in Plant Disease Resistance
Terrence P. Delaney;Scott Uknes;Bernard Vernooij;Leslie Friedrich.
Coordinate Gene Activity in Response to Agents That Induce Systemic Acquired Resistance.
Eric R. Ward;Scott J. Uknes;Shericca C. Williams;Sandra S. Dincher.
The Plant Cell (1991)
Benzothiadiazole, a novel class of inducers of systemic acquired resistance, activates gene expression and disease resistance in wheat.
Jorn Gorlach;Sandra Volrath;Gertrud Knauf-Beiter;Georges Hengy.
The Plant Cell (1996)
Acquired resistance in Arabidopsis.
Scott Uknes;Brigitte Mauch-Mani;Mary Moyer;Sharon Potter.
The Plant Cell (1992)
Increase in Salicylic Acid at the Onset of Systemic Acquired Resistance in Cucumber
J. P. Métraux;H. Signer;J. Ryals;E. Ward.
Induction of Systemic Acquired Disease Resistance in Plants by Chemicals
Helmut Kessmann;Theo Staub;Christina Hofmann;Thomas Maetzke.
Annual Review of Phytopathology (1994)
Benzothiadiazole induces disease resistance in Arabidopsis by activation of the systemic acquired resistance signal transduction pathway
Kay A. Lawton;Leslie Friedrich;Michelle Hunt;Kris Weymann.
Plant Journal (1996)
Arabidopsis mutants simulating disease resistance response
Robert A. Dietrich;Terrence P. Delaney;Scott J. Uknes;Eric R. Ward.
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