His main research concerns Ecology, Coral, Coral reef, Green fluorescent protein and Reef. His primary area of study in Coral is in the field of Anthozoa. His research in the fields of Acropora millepora overlaps with other disciplines such as Echinopora.
His study on Coral bleaching is often connected to Symbiodinium as part of broader study in Coral reef. His Green fluorescent protein research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Endoplasmic reticulum, Mitosis, Organelle and Peroxisomal targeting signal. His study looks at the relationship between Reef and fields such as Nutrient, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Jörg Wiedenmann mostly deals with Green fluorescent protein, Ecology, Fluorescence, Coral and Biophysics. His work in Green fluorescent protein addresses subjects such as Cell biology, which are connected to disciplines such as Förster resonance energy transfer. His work on Coral reef, Anthozoa and Algae as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Symbiodinium and Zooxanthellae, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
The Fluorescence study combines topics in areas such as Nanotechnology, Luminescent Proteins, Protein structure, Biochemistry and Chromophore. His work carried out in the field of Coral brings together such families of science as Reef, Photoprotection and Eutrophication. His Reef study incorporates themes from Light intensity and Nutrient.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Coral, Coral reef, Reef and Symbiodinium. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fluorescence spectroscopy and Morphological differentiation. His Coral research incorporates elements of Intraspecific competition, Botany, Photoprotection, Fluorescence and Eutrophication.
His research integrates issues of Biochemistry, Green fluorescent protein and Förster resonance energy transfer in his study of Botany. His work on Coral bleaching as part of general Coral reef study is frequently connected to Zooxanthellae and Holobiont, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. In his work, Evolutionary biology and Acropora millepora is strongly intertwined with Light intensity, which is a subfield of Reef.
Jörg Wiedenmann mainly investigates Ecology, Coral, Coral reef, Reef and Symbiodinium. His research related to Algae, Coral bleaching, Anthozoa, Nutrient and Ecosystem might be considered part of Ecology. His Coral bleaching study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Phosphate and Water column.
His Anthozoa research incorporates themes from Salinity, Climate change, Porites and Adaptation, Local adaptation. When carried out as part of a general Nutrient research project, his work on Eutrophication and Nutrient management is frequently linked to work in Environmental science, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Symbiodinium and Nitrogen cycle are two areas of study in which Jörg Wiedenmann engages in interdisciplinary research.
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EosFP, a fluorescent marker protein with UV-inducible green-to-red fluorescence conversion
Jörg Wiedenmann;Sergey Ivanchenko;Franz Oswald;Florian Schmitt.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Improving FRET dynamic range with bright green and red fluorescent proteins
Amy J Lam;François St-Pierre;Yiyang Gong;Yiyang Gong;Jesse D Marshall;Jesse D Marshall.
Nature Methods (2012)
Nutrient enrichment can increase the susceptibility of reef corals to bleaching
Jörg Wiedenmann;Cecilia D’Angelo;Edward G. Smith;Alan N. Hunt.
Nature Climate Change (2013)
Nitrogen cycling in corals: the key to understanding holobiont functioning?
Nils Rädecker;Nils Rädecker;Claudia Pogoreutz;Christian R. Voolstra;Jörg Wiedenmann.
Trends in Microbiology (2015)
Impacts of nutrient enrichment on coral reefs: new perspectives and implications for coastal management and reef survival
Cecilia D’Angelo;Jörg Wiedenmann;Jörg Wiedenmann.
Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability (2014)
Diversity and evolution of coral fluorescent proteins
Naila O. Alieva;Karen A. Konzen;Steven F. Field;Ella A. Meleshkevitch.
PLOS ONE (2008)
A far-red fluorescent protein with fast maturation and reduced oligomerization tendency from Entacmaea quadricolor (Anthozoa, Actinaria)
Jörg Wiedenmann;Andreas Schenk;Carlheinz Röcker;Andreas Girod.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Symbiodinium thermophilum sp. nov., a thermotolerant symbiotic alga prevalent in corals of the world's hottest sea, the Persian/Arabian Gulf
B. C. C. Hume;C. D'Angelo;E. G. Smith;J. R. Stevens.
Scientific Reports (2015)
mRuby, a Bright Monomeric Red Fluorescent Protein for Labeling of Subcellular Structures
Simone Kredel;Franz Oswald;Karin Nienhaus;Karen Deuschle.
PLOS ONE (2009)
Structural basis for photo-induced protein cleavage and green-to-red conversion of fluorescent protein EosFP
K. Nienhaus;G.U. Nienhaus;J. Wiedenmann;H. Nar.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
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