His primary scientific interests are in Gravitropism, Botany, Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis thaliana and Biophysics. In his study, Aquatic organisms and Neuroscience is strongly linked to Negative gravitropism, which falls under the umbrella field of Gravitropism. He combines subjects such as Amyloplast, Plastid and Mutant with his study of Botany.
His studies in Arabidopsis thaliana integrate themes in fields like Wild type and Cell biology. His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Electron microscope and Cell growth. The various areas that he examines in his Biophysics study include Ultrastructure, Phototropism, Plant growth, Phytochrome and Golgi apparatus.
John Z. Kiss focuses on Botany, Gravitropism, Arabidopsis, Phototropism and Arabidopsis thaliana. His Botany study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Wild type. The various areas that John Z. Kiss examines in his Gravitropism study include Biophysics, Amyloplast, Plastid and Endodermis.
His Arabidopsis research includes themes of Root cap, Statocyte and Cell biology. His research in Phototropism intersects with topics in Plant growth, Phytochrome, Photomorphogenesis and Phytochrome A. His research investigates the connection with Arabidopsis thaliana and areas like Gravity which intersect with concerns in Gravitation and Shoot.
John Z. Kiss spends much of his time researching Spaceflight, Phototropism, Botany, Arabidopsis and Cell biology. The concepts of his Phototropism study are interwoven with issues in Arabidopsis thaliana, Gravitropism and Phytochrome. His studies in Arabidopsis thaliana integrate themes in fields like Biophysics, Gravity and Ecotype.
His Gravitropism research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Auxin and Shoot. His Colonization research extends to the thematically linked field of Botany. His Arabidopsis study improves the overall literature in Mutant.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Spaceflight, International Space Station, Phytochrome, Phototropism and Spacecraft. He regularly ties together related areas like Space Shuttle in his Spaceflight studies. In the field of International Space Station, his study on Space colonization overlaps with subjects such as Plant biology, Limited access, Special care and Context.
His studies deal with areas such as Biophysics, Arabidopsis, Phytochrome A, Gravity and Light intensity as well as Phytochrome. His Phototropism research includes elements of Arabidopsis thaliana, Genetics, Botany, Cell cycle and Auxin. His Life support system research extends to Spacecraft, which is thematically connected.
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Amyloplasts are necessary for full gravitropic sensitivity in roots of Arabidopsis thaliana
John Z. Kiss;Rainer Hertel;Fred D. Sack.
Mechanisms of the early phases of plant gravitropism.
John Z. Kiss.
Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences (2000)
Gravitropism in roots of intermediate‐starch mutants of Arabidopsis
John Z. Kiss;Jonathan B. Wright;Timothy Caspar.
Physiologia Plantarum (1996)
Macromolecular differentiation of Golgi stacks in root tips of Arabidopsis and Nicotiana seedlings as visualized in high pressure frozen and freeze-substituted samples.
L. A. Staehelin;T. H. Giddings;J. Z. Kiss;F. D. Sack.
Phytochromes A and B Mediate Red-Light-Induced Positive Phototropism in Roots
John Z. Kiss;Jack L. Mullen;Melanie J. Correll;Roger P. Hangarter.
Plant Physiology (2003)
Reduced Gravitropism in Hypocotyls of Starch-Deficient Mutants of Arabidopsis
John Z. Kiss;Mary M. Guisinger;Allison J. Miller;Kathi S. Stackhouse.
Plant and Cell Physiology (1997)
Plant cell proliferation and growth are altered by microgravity conditions in spaceflight
Isabel Matía;Fernando González-Camacho;Raúl Herranz;John Z. Kiss.
Journal of Plant Physiology (2010)
The Roles of Phytochromes in Elongation and Gravitropism of Roots
Melanie J. Correll;John Z. Kiss.
Plant and Cell Physiology (2005)
Plastid position in Arabidopsis columella cells is similar in microgravity and on a random positioning machine
T.F.B. Kraft;J.J.W.A. van Loon;J.Z. Kiss.
Disruption of the Actin Cytoskeleton Results in the Promotion of Gravitropism in Inflorescence Stems and Hypocotyls of Arabidopsis
Kazuyoshi Yamamoto;John Z. Kiss.
Plant Physiology (2002)
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