Marilyn A. Anderson mostly deals with Biochemistry, Nicotiana alata, Cyclotides, Cyclotide and Cystine knot. Her Biochemistry study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Pollen tube. Her work carried out in the field of Nicotiana alata brings together such families of science as Defensin, Molecular biology and Pollen-pistil interaction.
Her study looks at the relationship between Cyclotides and topics such as Botany, which overlap with Computational biology, RNA and Plant protein. Her studies deal with areas such as Cyclic peptide, Bacillus thuringiensis, Helicoverpa armigera and Stereochemistry as well as Cystine knot. Her Peptide sequence research incorporates elements of Amino acid and Plant defensin.
Her primary scientific interests are in Biochemistry, Nicotiana alata, Botany, Defensin and Peptide. All of her Biochemistry and Peptide sequence, Cyclotide, Cyclotides, Trypsin and Cyclic peptide investigations are sub-components of the entire Biochemistry study. Her Peptide sequence research includes elements of Amino acid and Protein structure.
Her work deals with themes such as Molecular biology, Pollen tube and Pollen, which intersect with Nicotiana alata. Her research investigates the connection between Botany and topics such as Genetically modified crops that intersect with problems in Microorganism and Nucleic acid. Her studies in Peptide integrate themes in fields like Proteases, In vitro, Stereochemistry and Protease.
Defensin, Biochemistry, Plant defensin, Microbiology and Peptide are her primary areas of study. Her Defensin research is under the purview of Gene. Her study deals with a combination of Biochemistry and Ligase activity.
The various areas that Marilyn A. Anderson examines in her Plant defensin study include Amino acid, Phospholipid, RNA, Arabidopsis and Cell biology. Her research investigates the connection with Microbiology and areas like Immune system which intersect with concerns in Theta defensin, Drug discovery and Extracellular vesicles. Her Peptide research focuses on DNA ligase and how it relates to Sequence analysis, Cystine knot, Protein engineering and Peptide bond.
Marilyn A. Anderson mainly focuses on Defensin, Biochemistry, Cell biology, Plant defensin and Protein tertiary structure. Her research integrates issues of Protein superfamily, Innate immune system, Function and Protein secondary structure in her study of Defensin. Marilyn A. Anderson integrates Biochemistry and Ligase activity in her research.
Her Cell biology research incorporates themes from Cell wall and Yeast. Her Plant defensin study incorporates themes from Phospholipid, Recombinant DNA, Chimera, Cell membrane and Cytotoxic T cell. Her research in Protein tertiary structure intersects with topics in Convergent evolution, Sequence motif and Microbiology.
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Style self-incompatibility gene products of Nicotlana alata are ribonucleases
Bruce A. McClure;Volker Haring;Paul R. Ebert;Marilyn A. Anderson.
Cloning of cDNA for a stylar glycoprotein associated with expression of self-incompatibility in Nicotiana alata
M. A. Anderson;E. C. Cornish;S.-L. Mau;E. G. Williams.
Biosynthesis and insecticidal properties of plant cyclotides: The cyclic knotted proteins from Oldenlandia affinis
Cameron Jennings;Jenny West;Clement Waine;David Craik.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Defensins--components of the innate immune system in plants.
F T Lay;M A Anderson.
Current Protein & Peptide Science (2005)
Self-incompatibility in Nicotiana alata involves degradation of pollen rRNA
Bruce A. McClure;Julie E. Gray;Marilyn A. Anderson;Adrienne E. Clarke.
Sequence variability of three alleles of the self-incompatibility gene of Nicotiana alata.
Marilyn A. Anderson;Geoffrey I. McFadden;Robert Bernatzky;Angela Atkinson.
The Plant Cell (1989)
Gametophytic Self-Incompatibility Systems.
Ed Newbigin;Marilyn A. Anderson;Adrienne E. Clarke.
The Plant Cell (1993)
Self-incompatibility: a self-recognition system in plants
Volker Haring;Julie E. Gray;Bruce A. McClure;Marilyn A. Anderson.
Proteinase inhibitors in Nicotiana alata stigmas are derived from a precursor protein which is processed into five homologous inhibitors.
Angela H. Atkinson;Robyn L. Heath;Richard J. Simpson;Adrienne E. Clarke.
The Plant Cell (1993)
Isolation, solution structure, and insecticidal activity of kalata B2, a circular protein with a twist: do Möbius strips exist in nature?
Cameron V. Jennings;K. Johan Rosengren;Norelle L. Daly;Manuel Plan.
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