Botany, Salinity, Biophysics, Membrane potential and Ion transporter are her primary areas of study. Her Botany research incorporates themes from Chemical physics and Membrane transport. Her studies in Salinity integrate themes in fields like Oxidative stress, Chenopodium quinoa, Shoot and Hordeum vulgare.
Lana Shabala has included themes like Efflux, Positive correlation and Plant physiology in her Hordeum vulgare study. Her work in the fields of Biophysics, such as Depolarization, overlaps with other areas such as Cytosol. Her studies deal with areas such as Ion homeostasis and Transporter as well as Membrane potential.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Salinity, Biophysics, Botany, Biochemistry and Agronomy. Her Salinity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Shoot, Xylem, Horticulture and Hordeum vulgare. Her work carried out in the field of Biophysics brings together such families of science as Efflux and Ion transporter.
In general Botany study, her work on Plant physiology and Photosynthesis often relates to the realm of Cytosol and Context, thereby connecting several areas of interest. Her research in Biochemistry intersects with topics in Turgor pressure and Bacteria. Her Agronomy study incorporates themes from Quantitative trait locus and Abiotic component.
Lana Shabala mostly deals with Salinity, Biophysics, Horticulture, Halophyte and Cell biology. Her study in Salinity is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Shoot, Germplasm, Agronomy and Oryza sativa. Her study in the field of Membrane potential and Depolarization also crosses realms of Apoplast.
Her Cell biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Wild type, Mutant and Transporter. In her research, Stomatal conductance is intimately related to Hordeum vulgare, which falls under the overarching field of Flux. The Intracellular study combines topics in areas such as Extracellular and Channel blocker.
Her primary areas of study are Salinity, Cell biology, Arabidopsis, Oryza sativa and Efflux. The Salinity study which covers Shoot that intersects with Wild type. Her NADPH oxidase and Reactive oxygen species study in the realm of Cell biology interacts with subjects such as Transcriptome.
Her work in Arabidopsis is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Biophysics. As a part of the same scientific study, Lana Shabala usually deals with the Oryza sativa, concentrating on Horticulture and frequently concerns with Oxidative stress, Crop and Plant physiology. Her research combines Ion channel and Efflux.
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Extracellular Ca2+ Ameliorates NaCl-Induced K+ Loss from Arabidopsis Root and Leaf Cells by Controlling Plasma Membrane K+-Permeable Channels
Sergey Shabala;Vadim Demidchik;Lana Shabala;Tracey A. Cuin.
Plant Physiology (2006)
Salinity-induced ion flux patterns from the excised roots of Arabidopsis sos mutants
Lana Shabala;Tracey A. Cuin;Ian A. Newman;Sergey Shabala.
Effect of calcium on root development and root ion fluxes in salinised barley seedlings
Sergey Shabala;Lana Shabala;Elizabeth Van Volkenburgh.
Functional Plant Biology (2003)
Oxidative stress protection and stomatal patterning as components of salinity tolerance mechanism in quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa).
Lana Shabala;Alex Mackay;Yu Tian;Sven-Erik Jacobsen.
Physiologia Plantarum (2012)
Ion transport and osmotic adjustment in Escherichia coli in response to ionic and non-ionic osmotica.
Lana Shabala;John Bowman;Janelle Brown;Tom Ross.
Environmental Microbiology (2009)
Kinetics of xylem loading, membrane potential maintenance, and sensitivity of K+‐permeable channels to reactive oxygen species: physiological traits that differentiate salinity tolerance between pea and barley
Jayakumar Bose;Lana Shabala;Igor Pottosin;Igor Pottosin;Fanrong Zeng.
Plant Cell and Environment (2014)
The Venus Flytrap Dionaea muscipula Counts Prey-Induced Action Potentials to Induce Sodium Uptake.
Jennifer Böhm;Sönke Scherzer;Elzbieta Krol;Ines Kreuzer.
Current Biology (2016)
Effect of divalent cations on ion fluxes and leaf photochemistry in salinized barley leaves
Sergey Shabala;Lana Shabala;Elizabeth Van Volkenburgh;Ian Newman.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2005)
Non-invasive microelectrode ion flux measurements to study adaptive responses of microorganisms to the environment
Lana Shabala;Tom Ross;Tom McMeekin;Sergey Shabala.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2006)
Salinity-induced calcium signaling and root adaptation in Arabidopsis require the calcium regulatory protein annexin1.
Anuphon Laohavisit;Siân L. Richards;Lana Shabala;Chen Chen.
Plant Physiology (2013)
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