His primary areas of investigation include ATPase, Biochemistry, Arabidopsis, Membrane and Cell biology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including 14-3-3 protein and Cell membrane. His Biochemistry study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Biophysics.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Arabidopsis thaliana and Calmodulin in addition to Arabidopsis. His Membrane research focuses on subjects like Chromatography, which are linked to Quenching and Trypsin. Active transport, Chemiosmosis and Endosome is closely connected to Plant cell in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Cell biology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in ATPase, Biochemistry, Membrane, Cell biology and Biophysics. The ATPase study which covers Transmembrane domain that intersects with Transmembrane protein. His Membrane study incorporates themes from ATP hydrolysis and Chromatography.
His Cell biology research includes elements of Arabidopsis, Pollen, Membrane protein and Cell membrane. His Arabidopsis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Calmodulin and Guard cell, Botany. His Biophysics research incorporates elements of Proton pump, Lipid bilayer, Plasma membrane Ca2+ ATPase and Ion transporter.
His scientific interests lie mostly in ATPase, Cell biology, Membrane, Biophysics and Biochemistry. The concepts of his ATPase study are interwoven with issues in Extracellular, Mutant, Flippase, Lipid bilayer and Biological membrane. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Genome editing, Arabidopsis thaliana, Arabidopsis and Tissue culture.
His research integrates issues of Liposome, ATP hydrolysis, Moiety, Stereochemistry and P-type ATPase in his study of Membrane. His work in the fields of Membrane potential overlaps with other areas such as Repolarization. His studies deal with areas such as Cyanobacteria and Rhodopseudomonas palustris as well as Biochemistry.
Michael G. Palmgren focuses on ATPase, Cell biology, Biophysics, Arabidopsis thaliana and Mutant. His ATPase research focuses on P-type ATPase in particular. His study in Cell biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Polyamine, Tip growth and Ectopic expression.
His Biophysics research includes themes of Extracellular, Neurospora crassa and Optogenetics. Michael G. Palmgren combines subjects such as Integral membrane protein, Phospholipid, Gene family, ATP hydrolysis and Elicitor with his study of Arabidopsis thaliana. His Gene isoform study results in a more complete grasp of Biochemistry.
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A long way ahead: understanding and engineering plant metal accumulation.
Stephan Clemens;Michael G Palmgren;Ute Krämer.
Trends in Plant Science (2002)
Evolution of Substrate Specificities in the P-Type ATPase Superfamily
Kristian B. Axelsen;Michael G. Palmgren.
Journal of Molecular Evolution (1998)
PLANT PLASMA MEMBRANE H+-ATPases: Powerhouses for Nutrient Uptake.
Michael G Palmgren.
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (2001)
Energization of plant cell membranes by H+-pumping ATPases. Regulation and biosynthesis
Heven Sze;Xuhang Li;Michael G. Palmgren.
The Plant Cell (1999)
Michael G. Palmgren;Poul Nissen.
Annual Review of Biophysics (2011)
Inventory of the superfamily of P-type ion pumps in Arabidopsis.
Kristian B. Axelsen;Michael G. Palmgren.
Plant Physiology (2001)
Root plasma membrane transporters controlling K+/Na+ homeostasis in salt-stressed barley.
Zhonghua Chen;Igor I. Pottosin;Tracey A. Cuin;Anja T. Fuglsang.
Plant Physiology (2007)
Zinc biofortification of cereals: problems and solutions
Michael G. Palmgren;Stephan Clemens;Lorraine E. Williams;Ute Krämer.
Trends in Plant Science (2008)
Plant proton pumps
Roberto A. Gaxiola;Michael G. Palmgren;Karin Schumacher.
FEBS Letters (2007)
Genomic comparison of P-type ATPase ion pumps in Arabidopsis and rice
Ivan Baxter;Jason Tchieu;Michael R. Sussman;Marc Boutry.
Plant Physiology (2003)
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