Matthew A. Jenks mainly focuses on Arabidopsis, Cuticle, Wax, Botany and Plant cuticle. His Arabidopsis study introduces a deeper knowledge of Biochemistry. His Cuticle research includes elements of Middle lamella, Pleiotropy, Turgor pressure, Horticulture and Cutin.
His Wax study incorporates themes from Cell wall, Abscisic acid and Agronomy. His studies link Thellungiella with Botany. His Plant cuticle research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cultivar, Sodium and Plant physiology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Botany, Wax, Cuticle, Mutant and Cutin. Matthew A. Jenks has included themes like Epicuticular wax and Horticulture in his Botany study. His Wax study also includes
Specifically, his work in Cuticle is concerned with the study of Plant cuticle. His Mutant research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Mutation and Sorghum. His work deals with themes such as Chlorophyll, Metabolism and Lipid biosynthesis, which intersect with Cutin.
Wax, Botany, Cutin, Agronomy and Cuticle are his primary areas of study. His study in Wax is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Composition, Arabidopsis, Mutant, Gene and Horticulture. In general Arabidopsis, his work in Fatty acid elongase complex is often linked to Very long chain fatty acid linking many areas of study.
His Botany study typically links adjacent topics like Fatty acid elongation. Matthew A. Jenks combines subjects such as Drought tolerance, Molecular breeding, Trichome and Plant cuticle with his study of Cutin. Within one scientific family, Matthew A. Jenks focuses on topics pertaining to Inflorescence under Cuticle, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Silique, Metabolic pathway, Thellungiella and Gene expression.
His primary areas of investigation include Botany, Wax, Cutin, Cuticle and Genetic marker. His studies deal with areas such as Camelina, Irrigation, Monobasic acid, Polyunsaturated fatty acid and Camelina sativa as well as Botany. His Wax study is concerned with Biochemistry in general.
His Cutin research includes themes of Ultrastructure, Arabidopsis, Mutant and Drought tolerance. Matthew A. Jenks interconnects Agronomy, Crop, Plant breeding, Ripening and Pepper in the investigation of issues within Cuticle. The concepts of his Genetic marker study are interwoven with issues in Germplasm, Hybrid, Genetic diversity and Introgression.
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Field-based phenomics for plant genetics research
Jeffrey W. White;Pedro Andrade-Sanchez;Michael A. Gore;Kevin F. Bronson.
Field Crops Research (2012)
The impact of water deficiency on leaf cuticle lipids of Arabidopsis.
Dylan K. Kosma;Brice Bourdenx;Amélie Bernard;Eugene P. Parsons.
Plant Physiology (2009)
Salt Cress. A Halophyte and Cryophyte Arabidopsis Relative Model System and Its Applicability to Molecular Genetic Analyses of Growth and Development of Extremophiles
Günsu Inan;Quan Zhang;Pinghua Li;Zenglan Wang.
Plant Physiology (2004)
A Reevaluation of the Key Factors That Influence Tomato Fruit Softening and Integrity
Montserrat Saladié;Antonio J. Matas;Tal Isaacson;Matthew A. Jenks.
Plant Physiology (2007)
Cloning and characterization of the WAX2 gene of Arabidopsis involved in cuticle membrane and wax production
Xinbo Chen;S. Mark Goodwin;Virginia L. Boroff;Xionglun Liu.
The Plant Cell (2003)
Leaf Epicuticular Waxes of the Eceriferum Mutants in Arabidopsis.
Matthew A. Jenks;Hillary A. Tuttle;Sanford D. Eigenbrode;Kenneth A. Feldmann.
Plant Physiology (1995)
Arabidopsis CYP86A2 represses Pseudomonas syringae type III genes and is required for cuticle development.
Fangming Xiao;S. Mark Goodwin;Yanmei Xiao;Zhaoyu Sun.
The EMBO Journal (2004)
Arabidopsis CER8 encodes LONG-CHAIN ACYL-COA SYNTHETASE 1 (LACS1) that has overlapping functions with LACS2 in plant wax and cutin synthesis
Shiyou Lü;Tao Song;Dylan K. Kosma;Eugene P. Parsons.
Plant Journal (2009)
Cutin deficiency in the tomato fruit cuticle consistently affects resistance to microbial infection and biomechanical properties, but not transpirational water loss
Tal Isaacson;Dylan K. Kosma;Antonio J. Matas;Gregory J. Buda.
Plant Journal (2009)
Chemically Induced Cuticle Mutation Affecting Epidermal Conductance to Water Vapor and Disease Susceptibility in Sorghum bicolor (L.) Moench
M. A. Jenks;R. J. Joly;P. J. Peters;P. J. Rich.
Plant Physiology (1994)
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