Micaela Carvajal spends much of her time researching Botany, Salinity, Agronomy, Water transport and Nutrient. Her Xylem, Stomatal conductance and Shoot study, which is part of a larger body of work in Botany, is frequently linked to Water flow, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her work carried out in the field of Salinity brings together such families of science as Cultivar, Pepper, Horticulture, Brassica oleracea and Glucosinolate.
Her Cultivar research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Food science and Crop. In her study, Citrus paradisi, Photosynthetic pigment, Rutaceae and Chlorophyll is inextricably linked to Rootstock, which falls within the broad field of Agronomy. Her research integrates issues of Gene expression, Biophysics, Arabidopsis, Membrane permeability and Membrane protein in her study of Aquaporin.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Salinity, Botany, Horticulture, Aquaporin and Agronomy. Her Salinity research incorporates themes from Rootstock, Osmotic pressure, Nutrient and Stomatal conductance. Her work on Plant nutrition is typically connected to Phosphorus as part of general Nutrient study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Her Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hydraulic conductivity and Melon. Her studies deal with areas such as Biophysics, Membrane and Abiotic stress as well as Aquaporin. Her Agronomy study combines topics in areas such as Agriculture, Osmotic shock and Carbon dioxide.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Aquaporin, Horticulture, Salinity, Membrane and Brassica. The various areas that she examines in her Aquaporin study include Gene expression, Abiotic stress, Regulation of gene expression, Centrifugation and Abiotic component. As part of her studies on Horticulture, Micaela Carvajal frequently links adjacent subjects like Nutrient.
Her Salinity study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pseudomonas syringae and Fusarium oxysporum, Botany. Her work on Plant species as part of general Botany study is frequently connected to Fruit set, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them. Micaela Carvajal studied Membrane and Biophysics that intersect with Permeability.
Horticulture, Aquaporin, Membrane, Vesicle and Salinity are her primary areas of study. Micaela Carvajal combines subjects such as Photosynthesis, Gene expression and Nutrient with her study of Horticulture. The Nutrient study combines topics in areas such as Brassica and Salicylic acid.
Her research in Aquaporin intersects with topics in Osmotic pressure, Plant cell, Brassica rapa and Gene isoform. Her Membrane study incorporates themes from Biophysics and Cell signaling. Her Salinity research integrates issues from Cultivar, Botany, Bioremediation and Antiporter.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Root hydraulic conductance: diurnal aquaporin expression and the effects of nutrient stress
David T. Clarkson;Micaela Carvajal;Tobias Henzler;Rosemary N. Waterhouse.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2000)
Chemical and biological characterisation of nutraceutical compounds of broccoli.
Diego A. Moreno;Micaela Carvajal;Carmen López-Berenguer;Cristina García-Viguera.
Journal of Pharmaceutical and Biomedical Analysis (2006)
Responses of wheat plants to nutrient deprivation may involve the regulation of water-channel function
Micaela Carvajal;David T. Cooke;David T. Clarkson.
Diurnal variations in hydraulic conductivity and root pressure can be correlated with the expression of putative aquaporins in the roots of lotus japonicus
Tobias Henzler;Rosemary N. Waterhouse;Audra J. Smyth;Micaela Carvajal.
Physiological aspects of rootstock-scion interactions
M. Carmen Martínez-Ballesta;Carlos Alcaraz-López;Beatriz Muries;César Mota-Cadenas.
Scientia Horticulturae (2010)
Gas exchange, chlorophyll and nutrient contents in relation to Na+ and Cl− accumulation in ‘Sunburst’ mandarin grafted on different rootstocks
Francisco Garcı́a-Sánchez;John L. Jifon;Micaela Carvajal;James P. Syvertsen.
Plant Science (2002)
The physiological importance of glucosinolates on plant response to abiotic stress in Brassica.
María del Carmen Martínez-Ballesta;Diego A. Moreno;Micaela Carvajal.
International Journal of Molecular Sciences (2013)
Changes in plasma membrane lipids, aquaporins and proton pump of broccoli roots, as an adaptation mechanism to salinity
Luis López-Pérez;María del Carmen Martínez-Ballesta;Christophe Maurel;Micaela Carvajal.
Physiological function of water channels as affected by salinity in roots of paprika pepper
Micaela Carvajal;Vicente Martínez;Carlos Francisco Alcaraz.
Physiologia Plantarum (1999)
Graft Union Formation in Tomato Plants: Peroxidase and Catalase Involvement
Nieves Fernández‐García;Micaela Carvajal;Enrique Olmos.
Annals of Botany (2004)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: