John Schiefelbein spends much of his time researching Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Trichome patterning, Root hair and Genetics. His research on Gene and Mutant is centered around Arabidopsis. His Cell biology study combines topics in areas such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Cell type and Botany.
His work carried out in the field of Trichome patterning brings together such families of science as Cellular differentiation and Cell fate determination. His Root hair study incorporates themes from Root hair initiation and Trichome. He studies Genetics, focusing on Regulation of gene expression in particular.
His primary scientific interests are in Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Genetics, Root hair and Arabidopsis thaliana. The various areas that John Schiefelbein examines in his Arabidopsis study include MYB, Cell fate determination and Transcription factor. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Cell type, Cellular differentiation, Botany and Meristem.
John Schiefelbein interconnects Root hair initiation, Cytoplasm and Trichome in the investigation of issues within Root hair. His research in Arabidopsis thaliana intersects with topics in Complementary DNA, Myosin, Protein kinase domain and Actin. His Trichome patterning study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Epidermal cell differentiation and Epidermal cell fate specification.
John Schiefelbein mainly investigates Arabidopsis, Cell biology, Gene, Root hair and Mutant. His work deals with themes such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Cell, Epidermis, Botany and Cell fate determination, which intersect with Arabidopsis. The concepts of his Cell fate determination study are interwoven with issues in MYB and Cellular differentiation.
His research on Cell biology focuses in particular on Signal transduction. John Schiefelbein works mostly in the field of Gene, limiting it down to topics relating to Cell type and, in certain cases, RNA. His Mutant study introduces a deeper knowledge of Genetics.
Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis thaliana, Root hair, Botany and Gene are his primary areas of study. His Arabidopsis study frequently links to other fields, such as Transcription factor. As part of his studies on Arabidopsis thaliana, John Schiefelbein frequently links adjacent subjects like Epidermis.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Transcription Factor Gene, Cell type, Multicellular organism and Cell biology. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Root hair initiation, Root hair elongation, Cytokinin, Auxin and Cell fate determination. He combines subjects such as Evolutionary biology and Computational biology with his study of Gene.
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Cell Identity Mediates the Response of Arabidopsis Roots to Abiotic Stress
José R. Dinneny;Terri A. Long;Jean Y. Wang;Jee W. Jung.
WEREWOLF, a MYB-Related Protein in Arabidopsis, Is a Position-Dependent Regulator of Epidermal Cell Patterning
Myeong Min Lee;John Schiefelbein.
Mutant of Arabidopsis Deficient in Xylem Loading of Phosphate
Yves Poirier;Sharon Thoma;Chris Somerville;John Schiefelbein.
Plant Physiology (1991)
The TTG Gene Is Required to Specify Epidermal Cell Fate and Cell Patterning in the Arabidopsis Root
Moira E. Galway;James D. Masucci;Alan M. Lloyd;Virginia Walbot.
Developmental Biology (1994)
The rhd6 Mutation of Arabidopsis thaliana Alters Root-Hair Initiation through an Auxin- and Ethylene-Associated Process
James D. Masucci;John W. Schiefelbein.
Plant Physiology (1994)
The homeobox gene GLABRA2 is required for position-dependent cell differentiation in the root epidermis of Arabidopsis thaliana
J.D. Masucci;W.G. Rerie;D.R. Foreman;M. Zhang.
Genetic Control of Root Hair Development in Arabidopsis thaliana.
John W. Schiefelbein;Chris Somerville.
The Plant Cell (1990)
Hormones act downstream of TTG and GL2 to promote root hair outgrowth during epidermis development in the Arabidopsis root.
James D. Masucci;John W. Schiefelbein.
The Plant Cell (1996)
The ENHANCER of TRY and CPC1 gene acts redundantly with TRIPTYCHON and CAPRICE in trichome and root hair cell patterning in Arabidopsis
Victor Kirik;Marissa Simon;Martin Huelskamp;John Schiefelbein.
Developmental Biology (2004)
The bHLH genes GLABRA3 (GL3) and ENHANCER OF GLABRA3 (EGL3) specify epidermal cell fate in the Arabidopsis root.
Christine Bernhardt;Myeong Min Lee;Antonio Gonzalez;Fan Zhang.
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