2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Arabidopsis, Biochemistry, Arabidopsis thaliana, Gene and Genetics. His Arabidopsis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as ATPase, Botany and Cell biology. His work on Phosphorylation and Protein kinase A as part of general Biochemistry research is frequently linked to Apoplast, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Michael R. Sussman works mostly in the field of Arabidopsis thaliana, limiting it down to topics relating to Kinase and, in certain cases, Sequence alignment and Intron. In the field of Genetics, his study on Genome, DNA, Reverse genetics and Telomere overlaps with subjects such as Centromere. His Gene family study, which is part of a larger body of work in Genome, is frequently linked to Thalassiosira pseudonana, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Michael R. Sussman mainly investigates Biochemistry, Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis thaliana, Cell biology and Gene. His Arabidopsis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Molecular biology, Biophysics and Botany. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Auxin, Fusion protein and Gene family.
His research in Cell biology intersects with topics in Plant hormone and Histidine kinase. His Gene study is focused on Genetics in general. His research in the fields of Wild type overlaps with other disciplines such as Potassium.
Michael R. Sussman mainly focuses on Biophysics, Biochemistry, Biomolecule, Amino acid and Cell biology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Radical, Intramolecular force and Phosphorylation in addition to Biophysics. His study in the field of RNA polymerase, Transferase and RNA-dependent RNA polymerase also crosses realms of Protein nucleotidylation and Viral replication.
Michael R. Sussman has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Mutation, Arabidopsis and Cell growth. His study in Arabidopsis is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ovule, Hormone and Kinase activity. His work in ATPase covers topics such as Meristem which are related to areas like Arabidopsis thaliana.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Arabidopsis, Biochemistry, Protein structure, Protein turnover and Mutant. Michael R. Sussman interconnects Proteome, Computational biology and Intracellular, Cell biology in the investigation of issues within Arabidopsis. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Mutation and Cell growth.
Biochemistry is a component of his Protein footprinting, Amino acid, Protein domain, Scaffold protein and Receptor protein serine/threonine kinase studies. His Protein structure research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Tandem mass spectrometry, Thermostability, Model organism and Proteasome. Michael R. Sussman studies Arabidopsis thaliana, a branch of Mutant.
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The Phaeodactylum genome reveals the evolutionary history of diatom genomes
Chris Bowler;Andrew E. Allen;Andrew E. Allen;Jonathan H. Badger;Jane Grimwood.
The Arabidopsis CDPK-SnRK Superfamily of Protein Kinases
Estelle M. Hrabak;Catherine W.M. Chan;Michael Gribskov;Jeffrey F. Harper.
Plant Physiology (2003)
T-DNA as an Insertional Mutagen in Arabidopsis
Patrick J. Krysan;Jeffery C. Young;Michael R. Sussman.
The Plant Cell (1999)
Maskless fabrication of light-directed oligonucleotide microarrays using a digital micromirror array.
Sangeet Singh-Gasson;Roland D. Green;Yongjian Yue;Clark Nelson.
Nature Biotechnology (1999)
In planta functions of the Arabidopsis cytokinin receptor family
Masayuki Higuchi;Melissa S. Pischke;Ari Pekka Mähönen;Kaori Miyawaki.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Gibberellins Promote Flowering of Arabidopsis by Activating the LEAFY Promoter
Miguel A. Blázquez;Roland Green;Ove Nilsson;Michael R. Sussman.
The Plant Cell (1998)
A Role for the AKT1 Potassium Channel in Plant Nutrition
Rebecca E. Hirsch;Bryan D. Lewis;Edgar P. Spalding;Michael R. Sussman.
Metabolite identification via the Madison Metabolomics Consortium Database.
Qiu Cui;Ian A Lewis;Adrian D Hegeman;Mark E Anderson.
Nature Biotechnology (2008)
A calcium-dependent protein kinase with a regulatory domain similar to calmodulin.
Harper Jf;Sussman Mr;Schaller Ge;Putnam-Evans C.
Got silicon? The non-essential beneficial plant nutrient
Kathryn E Richmond;Michael Sussman.
Current Opinion in Plant Biology (2003)
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