Biochemistry, Synechocystis, Cyanobacteria, Gene and Mutant are his primary areas of study. Metabolism, Photorespiration, Enzyme, Metabolic pathway and ATP synthase are the subjects of his Biochemistry studies. His Metabolism research incorporates elements of Photosynthesis and Metabolome.
His Synechocystis research incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Glutamine, Nitrogen fixation and Cell biology. He has researched Cyanobacteria in several fields, including Plasma protein binding, Salinity, Botany, Photosystem I and Osmoprotectant. His Mutant research focuses on subjects like Regulation of gene expression, which are linked to Locus and Sigma factor.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Synechocystis, Cyanobacteria, Mutant and Gene. Biochemistry is a component of his Enzyme, Photorespiration, Metabolism, RuBisCO and Biosynthesis studies. His research integrates issues of Glycine, Gene expression, Osmotic shock, Molecular biology and Operon in his study of Synechocystis.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Photosynthesis, Botany and Osmoprotectant in addition to Cyanobacteria. His study in Mutant is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Mutation, Metabolome and Transcription, Transcriptional regulation. The Genome and Regulation of gene expression research Martin Hagemann does as part of his general Gene study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Strain, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Cyanobacteria, Photosynthesis, Synechocystis and Photorespiration. His Biochemistry and Mutant, RuBisCO, Metabolism, Mitochondrion and Metabolome investigations all form part of his Biochemistry research activities. The concepts of his Cyanobacteria study are interwoven with issues in Invertase, Sucrose, Desiccation tolerance, Carbon fixation and Osmoprotectant.
His work on Phototroph is typically connected to Mechanism as part of general Photosynthesis study, connecting several disciplines of science. He interconnects RNA, Enzyme, Nitrogen assimilation and Transcriptional regulation in the investigation of issues within Synechocystis. The various areas that Martin Hagemann examines in his Photorespiration study include Arabidopsis thaliana, Phosphoglycolate phosphatase, Arabidopsis and Thioredoxin.
Martin Hagemann spends much of his time researching Gene, Biochemistry, Cyanobacteria, Photosynthesis and Methyltransferase. Martin Hagemann combines subjects such as Evolutionary biology, Chara braunii and Carbon fixation with his study of Gene. His Biochemistry research focuses on Invertase, Sucrose and Synechocystis.
His Sucrose research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mutation and Mutant. His Synechocystis study incorporates themes from Photorespiration, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arabidopsis and Thioredoxin. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including CAMP binding, Protein subunit and Signal transduction, Second messenger system.
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Ecological Genomics of Marine Picocyanobacteria
David J. Scanlan;Martin Ostrowski;Sophie Mazard;Alexis Dufresne;Alexis Dufresne;Alexis Dufresne.
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2009)
Photorespiration: players, partners and origin
Hermann Bauwe;Martin Hagemann;Alisdair R. Fernie.
Trends in Plant Science (2010)
Molecular biology of cyanobacterial salt acclimation
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2011)
The cyanobacterial hepatotoxin microcystin binds to proteins and increases the fitness of microcystis under oxidative stress conditions.
Yvonne Zilliges;Jan-Christoph Kehr;Sven Meissner;Keishi Ishida.
PLOS ONE (2011)
The photorespiratory glycolate metabolism is essential for cyanobacteria and might have been conveyed endosymbiontically to plants.
Marion Eisenhut;Wolfgang Ruth;Maya Haimovich;Hermann Bauwe.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Proteomics of Synechocystis sp. strain PCC 6803
Sabine Fulda;Fang Huang;Fredrik Nilsson;Martin Hagemann.
FEBS Journal (2000)
Stabilization of model membranes during drying by compatible solutes involved in the stress tolerance of plants and microorganisms
Dirk K. Hincha;Martin Hagemann.
Biochemical Journal (2004)
Stenotrophomonas rhizophila sp. nov., a novel plant-associated bacterium with antifungal properties.
Arite Wolf;Antje Fritze;Martin Hagemann;Gabriele Berg.
International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology (2002)
Compatible solute biosynthesis in cyanobacteria
Stephan Klähn;Martin Hagemann.
Environmental Microbiology (2011)
Proteome analysis of salt stress response in the cyanobacterium Synechocystis sp. strain PCC 6803.
Sabine Fulda;Stefan Mikkat;Fang Huang;Jana Huckauf.
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