Martin G. Klotz spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Bacteria, Genetics, Gene and Ecology. His Bacteria study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Catabolism, Hydroxylamine and Microbiology. His research in Genetics focuses on subjects like Nitrosomonas, which are connected to Intergenic region.
His Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Nitrification and Nitrogen cycle. His Nitrogen cycle research includes elements of Environmental chemistry, Biogeochemical cycle, Denitrification and Nitrogen fixation. His Phylogenetics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Epsilonproteobacteria and Phylogenetic tree.
Genetics, Biochemistry, Gene, Ecology and Bacteria are his primary areas of study. His work in Biochemistry covers topics such as Hydroxylamine Oxidoreductase which are related to areas like Hydroxylamine. His study in Gene is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Molecular biology and Nitrosomonas europaea.
His studies deal with areas such as Nitrogen fixation, Archaea and Nitrogen cycle as well as Ecology. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Nitrogen cycle, focusing on Denitrification and, on occasion, Nitrate. His Bacteria research focuses on Microbiology and how it relates to Obligate.
Martin G. Klotz focuses on Bacteria, Ecology, Genome, Ammonia and Microorganism. The concepts of his Bacteria study are interwoven with issues in Nitrite and Microbiology. His study on Biogeochemical cycle is often connected to Microbial mat as part of broader study in Ecology.
He works mostly in the field of Genome, limiting it down to topics relating to Plasmid and, in certain cases, Chromosome and Whole genome sequencing. Martin G. Klotz works mostly in the field of Ammonia, limiting it down to concerns involving Environmental chemistry and, occasionally, Nitrogen cycle, Reactive nitrogen and Nitrogen fixation. In his study, Nitrosomonas, Biochemistry, RuBisCO and Nitrification is strongly linked to Abiotic component, which falls under the umbrella field of Nitrogen cycle.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Microorganism, Abiotic component, Reactive nitrogen, Environmental chemistry and Nitrogen cycle. Martin G. Klotz has researched Microorganism in several fields, including Catabolism, Hydroxylamine, Microbiology and Microbial metabolism. His Abiotic component study is concerned with the field of Ecology as a whole.
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Nitrosopumilus maritimus genome reveals unique mechanisms for nitrification and autotrophy in globally distributed marine crenarchaea
C.B. Walker;J.R. De la Torre;M.G. Klotz;H. Urakawa.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
Complete Genome Sequence of the Ammonia-Oxidizing Bacterium and Obligate Chemolithoautotroph Nitrosomonas europaea
Patrick Chain;Patrick Chain;Jane Lamerdin;Jane Lamerdin;Frank Larimer;Frank Larimer;Warren Regala;Warren Regala.
Journal of Bacteriology (2003)
Diversity of ammonia monooxygenase operon in autotrophic ammonia-oxidizing bacteria.
Jeanette M. Norton;Javier J. Alzerreca;Yuichi Suwa;Martin G. Klotz.
Archives of Microbiology (2002)
The nitrogen cycle
Lisa Y. Stein;Martin G. Klotz;Martin G. Klotz.
Current Biology (2016)
The environmental controls that govern the end product of bacterial nitrate respiration
Beate Kraft;Halina E. Tegetmeyer;Halina E. Tegetmeyer;Ritin Sharma;Ritin Sharma;Martin G. Klotz;Martin G. Klotz.
Diversity and evolution of bioenergetic systems involved in microbial nitrogen compound transformations.
Jörg Simon;Martin G. Klotz.
Biochimica et Biophysica Acta (2013)
Genome of the epsilonproteobacterial chemolithoautotroph Sulfurimonas denitrificans.
Stefan M Sievert;Kathleen M Scott;Martin G Klotz;Patrick S. G. Chain;Patrick S. G. Chain.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2008)
Methane oxidation coupled to nitrate reduction under hypoxia by the Gammaproteobacterium Methylomonas denitrificans, sp. nov. type strain FJG1
K. Dimitri Kits;Martin G. Klotz;Martin G. Klotz;Lisa Y. Stein.
Environmental Microbiology (2015)
Pathways and key intermediates required for obligate aerobic ammonia-dependent chemolithotrophy in bacteria and Thaumarchaeota.
Jessica A Kozlowski;Michaela Stieglmeier;Michaela Stieglmeier;Christa Schleper;Martin G Klotz.
The ISME Journal (2016)
Nitrifier genomics and evolution of the nitrogen cycle
Martin G. Klotz;Lisa Y. Stein.
Fems Microbiology Letters (2008)
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