Mark A. Matthews mainly investigates Botany, Horticulture, Berry, Ripening and Veraison. In general Botany, his work in Xylem, Vitis vinifera, Apoplast and Photosynthesis is often linked to Hydraulic conductivity linking many areas of study. His Horticulture study incorporates themes from Wine and Irrigation.
His study explores the link between Berry and topics such as Anthocyanin that cross with problems in Flavonoid biosynthesis. His Ripening research integrates issues from Sugar, Biochemistry and Gene expression. His research integrates issues of Yield, Shoot and Phenology in his study of Vineyard.
His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Horticulture, Xylem, Berry and Vitis vinifera. His work on Turgor pressure, Cell wall and Apoplast as part of his general Botany study is frequently connected to Water transport and Water flow, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His studies in Horticulture integrate themes in fields like Agronomy and Irrigation.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Petiole, Xylella fastidiosa and Vitaceae. His work deals with themes such as Ripening, Phloem, Anthocyanin and Flavonoid biosynthesis, which intersect with Berry. In his work, Abscisic acid is strongly intertwined with Sugar, which is a subfield of Ripening.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Vine, Horticulture, Public policy, Risk analysis and Bayesian probability. The study incorporates disciplines such as Cultivar, Wine grape, Yield and Irrigation in addition to Vine. His Wine grape study also includes
The Yield study combines topics in areas such as Vineyard, Wine and Shoot. His work in Ripening, Berry and Anthesis are all subfields of Horticulture research. Mark A. Matthews integrates Hydrostatic pressure and Botany in his research.
His primary areas of study are Vine, Horticulture, Ripening, Irrigation and Wine grape. He interconnects Agronomy, Yield and Shoot in the investigation of issues within Vine. His study on Horticulture is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Cell wall.
His Ripening study is associated with Botany. His study in the fields of Turgor pressure under the domain of Botany overlaps with other disciplines such as Softening. As a part of the same scientific family, Mark A. Matthews mostly works in the field of Irrigation, focusing on Phenology and, on occasion, Vineyard and Veraison.
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Water deficits accelerate ripening and induce changes in gene expression regulating flavonoid biosynthesis in grape berries
Simone D. Castellarin;Mark A. Matthews;Gabriele Di Gaspero;Gregory A. Gambetta.
Berry size and vine water deficits as factors in winegrape composition: Anthocyanins and tannins
Gaspar Roby;James F. Harbertson;Douglas A. Adams;Mark A. Matthews.
Australian Journal of Grape and Wine Research (2004)
Fruit ripening in vitis vinifera l.:responses to seasonal water deficits
Mark A. Matthews;Michael M. Anderson.
American Journal of Enology and Viticulture (1988)
Effect of Maturity and Vine Water Status on Grape Skin and Wine Flavonoids
James A. Kennedy;Mark A. Matthews;Andrew L. Waterhouse.
American Journal of Enology and Viticulture (2002)
Changes in grape seed polyphenols during fruit ripening.
James A Kennedy;Mark A Matthews;Andrew L Waterhouse.
The Dynamics of Embolism Repair in Xylem: In Vivo Visualizations Using High-Resolution Computed Tomography
Craig R. Brodersen;Andrew J. McElrone;Brendan Choat;Mark A. Matthews.
Plant Physiology (2010)
Phenologic and growth responses to early and late season water deficits in Cabernet franc
M. A. Matthews;M. M. Anderson;H. R. Schultz.
Vitis: Journal of Grapevine Research (2015)
Reproductive development in grape (Vitis vinifera L.): responses to seasonal water deficits
Mark A. Matthews;Michael M. Anderson.
American Journal of Enology and Viticulture (1989)
Relative proportions of seed, skin and flesh, in ripe berries from Cabernet Sauvignon grapevines grown in a vineyard either well irrigated or under water deficit
Gaspar Roby;Mark A. Matthews.
Australian Journal of Grape and Wine Research (2008)
Kok effect and the quantum yield of photosynthesis : light partially inhibits dark respiration.
Robert E. Sharp;Mark A. Matthews;John S. Boyer.
Plant Physiology (1984)
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