The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biochemistry, Arabidopsis, Signal transduction, Cell biology and NADPH oxidase. Biochemistry is represented through his Guard cell, Abscisic acid, Nitrate reductase, Reactive oxygen species and Hydrogen peroxide research. His study in Arabidopsis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Arabidopsis thaliana and Protein kinase A.
John T. Hancock has included themes like Endogeny, Programmed cell death and Function in his Signal transduction study. The various areas that John T. Hancock examines in his Cell biology study include Oxidative stress and Elicitor. His research integrates issues of Electron transport chain, Flavoprotein, Cell membrane, Protein phosphorylation and Superoxide in his study of NADPH oxidase.
John T. Hancock mostly deals with Biochemistry, Reactive oxygen species, Cell biology, Signal transduction and Cell signaling. Biochemistry is a component of his NADPH oxidase, Abscisic acid, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arabidopsis and Guard cell studies. John T. Hancock has researched Guard cell in several fields, including Endogeny and Nitrate reductase.
His Reactive oxygen species research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Redox, Kinase, Hydrogen peroxide and Metabolism. The study incorporates disciplines such as Elicitor, Gene expression, Programmed cell death and Botany in addition to Cell biology. His research in Signal transduction intersects with topics in Protein phosphorylation, Metabolic pathway and Phosphorylation.
John T. Hancock spends much of his time researching Reactive oxygen species, Redox, Cell signaling, Reactive nitrogen species and Cell biology. Reactive oxygen species is a subfield of Biochemistry that John T. Hancock studies. His Biochemistry study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Function.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Cell signaling, focusing on Metabolism and, on occasion, Arginine, Photosynthesis, Amino acid, Proline and Drought tolerance. His studies deal with areas such as Intracellular and Hydrogen peroxide as well as Reactive nitrogen species. His study in the fields of Kinase, Signalling and Signal transduction under the domain of Cell biology overlaps with other disciplines such as Physiological responses.
His primary areas of study are Cell biology, Reactive oxygen species, Cell signaling, Plant growth and Kinase. His research in the fields of Signal transduction and Phosphorylation overlaps with other disciplines such as SUMO protein. His Signal transduction research incorporates elements of RNS metabolism, Embryonic stem cell, Reactive nitrogen species and Intracellular.
John T. Hancock combines subjects such as Redox and Signalling with his study of Reactive oxygen species. He interconnects Peroxynitrite, Nitric oxide synthase, Glutathione and Biochemistry, Metabolism in the investigation of issues within Redox. John T. Hancock has included themes like Cilium, Hedgehog, Hedgehog signaling pathway and Function in his Cell signaling study.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Hydrogen peroxide and nitric oxide as signalling molecules in plants
Journal of Experimental Botany (2002)
Hydrogen peroxide signalling
Steven Neill;Radhika Desikan;John T. Hancock.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2002)
Regulation of the Arabidopsis Transcriptome by Oxidative Stress
Radhika Desikan;Soheila A.-H.-Mackerness;John T. Hancock;Steven J. Neill.
Plant Physiology (2001)
Nitric oxide signalling in plants
Steven J. Neill;Radhika Desikan;John T. Hancock.
New Phytologist (2003)
ABA‐induced NO generation and stomatal closure in Arabidopsis are dependent on H2O2 synthesis
Jo Bright;Radhika Desikan;John T. Hancock;Iain S. Weir.
Plant Journal (2006)
Role of reactive oxygen species in cell signalling pathways.
J. T. Hancock;R. Desikan;S.J. Neill.
Biochemical Society Transactions (2001)
Ethylene-induced stomatal closure in Arabidopsis occurs via AtrbohF-mediated hydrogen peroxide synthesis
Radhika Desikan;Rhian Harrett-Williams;Cecilia Tagliavia.
Plant Journal (2006)
A new role for an old enzyme: Nitrate reductase-mediated nitric oxide generation is required for abscisic acid-induced stomatal closure in Arabidopsis thaliana
Radhika Desikan;Rachael Griffiths;John T. Hancock;Steven Neill.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Nitric oxide, stomatal closure, and abiotic stress
Steven Neill;Raimundo Barros;Jo Bright;Radhika Desikan.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2008)
Nitric Oxide Is a Novel Component of Abscisic Acid Signaling in Stomatal Guard Cells
Steven J. Neill;Radhika Desikan;Andrew Clarke;John T. Hancock.
Plant Physiology (2002)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: