His scientific interests lie mostly in Biochemistry, Starch, Starch synthase, Amylose and Endosperm. His study in Enzyme, Glycogen branching enzyme, Amyloplast, Mutant and Protein subunit falls within the category of Biochemistry. His specific area of interest is Starch, where he studies Amylopectin.
His Starch synthase research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cultivar, Granule and Metabolism. The Amylose study combines topics in areas such as RNA interference, Poaceae and Resistant starch. His studies in Endosperm integrate themes in fields like Complementary DNA, Gene expression, Isozyme and Gene isoform.
His main research concerns Starch, Biochemistry, Amylose, Amylopectin and Endosperm. His work deals with themes such as Amylase and Polysaccharide, which intersect with Starch. His study in Biochemistry focuses on Enzyme, Gene, Mutant, Amyloplast and Glycogen debranching enzyme.
His work on Amylopectin synthesis and High amylose as part of general Amylose study is frequently linked to Materials science, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Amylopectin research incorporates themes from Granule, Glucan, Glycogen branching enzyme and Chlamydomonas reinhardtii. Endosperm is a subfield of Genetics that Matthew K. Morell investigates.
His primary areas of study are Starch, Biochemistry, Amylopectin, Endosperm and Amylose. His Starch research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Gene, Allele, Glucan and Alpha-amylase. His Gene study is focused on Genetics in general.
His study in Amyloplast, Starch synthase, Enzyme and Glycogen debranching enzyme is carried out as part of his Biochemistry studies. His Endosperm research includes elements of Biotechnology and Arabidopsis. His Amylose research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Chemical engineering and Resistant starch.
Biochemistry, Starch, Amylopectin, Genotype and Amylose are his primary areas of study. Granule and Starch synthase are among the areas of Biochemistry where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His study in Granule is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Amyloplast, Mutant, Starch phosphorylase, Enzyme and Molecular biology.
Matthew K. Morell has researched Starch synthase in several fields, including Arabidopsis and Phosphorylation. His Starch study typically links adjacent topics like Endosperm. His research in Genotype intersects with topics in Evolutionary biology, Allele and Resistant starch.
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Characterization of polyploid wheat genomic diversity using a high-density 90 000 single nucleotide polymorphism array
Shichen Wang;Debbie Wong;Kerrie Forrest;Alexandra Allen.
Plant Biotechnology Journal (2014)
Genome-wide comparative diversity uncovers multiple targets of selection for improvement in hexaploid wheat landraces and cultivars.
Colin R. Cavanagh;Shiaoman Chao;Shichen Wang;Bevan Emma Huang.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
From bacterial glycogen to starch: understanding the biogenesis of the plant starch granule.
Steven G Ball;Matthew K Morell.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2003)
Recent progress toward understanding biosynthesis of the amylopectin crystal.
Alan M. Myers;Matthew K. Morell;Martha G. James;Steven G. Ball.
Plant Physiology (2000)
High-amylose wheat generated by RNA interference improves indices of large-bowel health in rats
Ahmed Regina;Anthony Bird;David Topping;Sarah Bowden.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Recent developments in understanding the regulation of starch metabolism in higher plants
Ian J. Tetlow;Matthew K. Morell;Michael J. Emes.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2004)
Protein Phosphorylation in Amyloplasts Regulates Starch Branching Enzyme Activity and Protein–Protein Interactions
Ian J. Tetlow;Robin Wait;Zhenxiao Lu;Rut Akkasaeng.
The Plant Cell (2004)
From mutations to MAGIC: resources for gene discovery, validation and delivery in crop plants.
Colin Cavanagh;Matthew Morell;Ian Mackay;Wayne Powell.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2008)
The Electronic Plant Gene Register
Matthias Schmidt;Juergen Feierabend;Ya-Hsuan Hsu;Kin-Ying To.
Plant Physiology (1995)
Barley sex6 mutants lack starch synthase IIa activity and contain a starch with novel properties.
Matthew K. Morell;Behjat Kosar-Hashemi;Mark Cmiel;Michael S. Samuel.
Plant Journal (2003)
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