2016 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2010 - Fellow of the American Society of Plant Biologists
2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Julia Bailey-Serres focuses on Cell biology, Biochemistry, Arabidopsis, Oryza sativa and Transcription factor. The concepts of her Cell biology study are interwoven with issues in Regulation of gene expression, Messenger RNA, Polysome and Protein biosynthesis. Her Protein biosynthesis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Translation and Gene expression.
Her work in Arabidopsis covers topics such as Molecular biology which are related to areas like Cell type, AU-rich element, Promoter and Gene expression profiling. Her Oryza sativa research includes elements of Quantitative trait locus, Botany, Gibberellic acid and Locus. Julia Bailey-Serres has included themes like Domestication, Oryza, Acclimatization and Seedling in her Transcription factor study.
Her primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Biochemistry, Gene, Genetics and Gene expression. Her study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Botany, Transcription factor, Proteolysis, Messenger RNA and Regulation of gene expression. Her work in the fields of Botany, such as Acclimatization, overlaps with other areas such as Flooding.
Her work carried out in the field of Messenger RNA brings together such families of science as Molecular biology, Protein biosynthesis and Polysome. Her Transcriptome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Oryza sativa and Darkness. She focuses mostly in the field of Oryza sativa, narrowing it down to matters related to Locus and, in some cases, Allele.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Cell biology, Transcription factor, Gene, Chromatin and Regulation of gene expression. Her Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as RNA, Messenger RNA and Abiotic component. Julia Bailey-Serres combines subjects such as Ribosome and Polysome with her study of Messenger RNA.
Her Transcription factor study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Proteolysis. Her research investigates the connection between Gene and topics such as Computational biology that intersect with problems in Cell type, Meristem, Arabidopsis, Pentatricopeptide repeat and CRISPR. Her Gene expression research is included under the broader classification of Genetics.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Transcription factor, Gene, Gene expression and Proteolysis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Stress granule, Messenger RNA and Polysome in addition to Cell biology. She interconnects Chromatin, Regulation of gene expression, Synteny and Evolutionary biology in the investigation of issues within Transcription factor.
Her work deals with themes such as Reactive oxygen species, Homeostasis and Abiotic component, which intersect with Gene. Gene expression is closely attributed to Chlorophyll in her research. Her Proteolysis study spans across into subjects like Stress perception, Nitric oxide and Hypoxia.
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.
Sub1A is an ethylene-response-factor-like gene that confers submergence tolerance to rice
Kenong Xu;Xia Xu;Takeshi Fukao;Patrick Canlas.
Flooding Stress: Acclimations and Genetic Diversity
J. Bailey-Serres;L.A.C.J. Voesenek.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2008)
A variable cluster of ethylene response factor-like genes regulates metabolic and developmental acclimation responses to submergence in rice.
Takeshi Fukao;Kenong Xu;Pamela C. Ronald;Julia Bailey-Serres.
The Plant Cell (2006)
Genetic mechanisms of abiotic stress tolerance that translate to crop yield stability.
Michael V Mickelbart;Paul M Hasegawa;Julia Bailey-Serres.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2015)
Profiling translatomes of discrete cell populations resolves altered cellular priorities during hypoxia in Arabidopsis.
Angelika Mustroph;M. Eugenia Zanetti;M. Eugenia Zanetti;Charles J. H. Jang;Hans E. Holtan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Homeostatic response to hypoxia is regulated by the N-end rule pathway in plants
Daniel J. Gibbs;Seung Cho Lee;Nurulhikma Md Isa;Silvia Gramuglia.
Making sense of low oxygen sensing
Julia Bailey-Serres;Takeshi Fukao;Daniel J. Gibbs;Michael J. Holdsworth.
Trends in Plant Science (2012)
Flood adaptive traits and processes: an overview
Laurentius A. C. J. Voesenek;Julia Bailey‐Serres;Julia Bailey‐Serres.
New Phytologist (2015)
The Submergence Tolerance Regulator SUB1A Mediates Crosstalk between Submergence and Drought Tolerance in Rice
Takeshi Fukao;Elaine Yeung;Julia Bailey-Serres.
The Plant Cell (2011)
RopGAP4-dependent Rop GTPase rheostat control of Arabidopsis oxygen deprivation tolerance.
Airica Baxter-Burrell;Zhenbiao Yang;Patricia S. Springer;Julia Bailey-Serres.
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