2012 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Cell wall, Biochemistry, Polysaccharide, Biophysics and Mutant are his primary areas of study. His Cell wall research is within the category of Botany. He interconnects Chemical structure, Sorghum, Sweet sorghum and Biological system in the investigation of issues within Botany.
His work investigates the relationship between Biochemistry and topics such as Elongation that intersect with problems in Turgor pressure, Nicotiana tabacum and Osmotic shock. His Polysaccharide research integrates issues from Cellulose, Linum and Pendant group. His work on Arabidopsis is typically connected to Principal component analysis as part of general Mutant study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His main research concerns Cell wall, Biochemistry, Polysaccharide, Cellulose and Botany. Nicholas C. Carpita works in the field of Cell wall, focusing on Xyloglucan in particular. The various areas that he examines in his Xyloglucan study include Coleoptile and Cell.
His Polysaccharide research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Callose, Pectin and Chromatography. In Cellulose, Nicholas C. Carpita works on issues like Lignin, which are connected to Biomass and Xylan. His Botany research includes elements of Suspension and Polymer.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell wall, Cellulose, Biomass, Lignocellulosic biomass and Lignin. His Cell wall research includes themes of Arabidopsis and Polysaccharide. His Cellulose study incorporates themes from Crystallography, Hydrolysis, Glucan and Levulinic acid.
His studies deal with areas such as Biofuel and Enzymatic hydrolysis as well as Biomass. Nicholas C. Carpita combines subjects such as Dissociation and Chloride with his study of Lignocellulosic biomass. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Lignin, focusing on Xylan and, on occasion, Monosaccharide.
Nicholas C. Carpita spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Biomass, Lignocellulosic biomass, Biofuel and Cellulose. His Biochemistry study is mostly concerned with Cell wall, Pectin, Arabinogalactan, Rhamnose and ATP synthase. His study in Cell wall is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pisum and Arabidopsis, Mutant.
His Biomass research incorporates elements of Lignin, Botany and Enzymatic hydrolysis. His Bioenergy and Biorefinery study in the realm of Biofuel connects with subjects such as Crop production and Biochemical engineering. His Cellulose research incorporates themes from Crystallography, Coiled coil and Monomer.
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.
Structural models of primary cell walls in flowering plants: consistency of molecular structure with the physical properties of the walls during growth
Nicholas C. Carpita;David M. Gibeaut.
Plant Journal (1993)
The B73 Maize Genome: Complexity, Diversity, and Dynamics
Patrick S. Schnable;Doreen Ware;Robert S. Fulton;Joshua C. Stein.
The Sorghum bicolor genome and the diversification of grasses
Andrew H. Paterson;John E. Bowers;Rémy Bruggmann;Inna Dubchak.
Measurement of uronic acids without interference from neutral sugars
Tullia M.C.C. Filisetti-Cozzi;Nicholas C. Carpita.
Analytical Biochemistry (1991)
STRUCTURE AND BIOGENESIS OF THE CELL WALLS OF GRASSES
Nicholas C. Carpita.
Annual Review of Plant Physiology and Plant Molecular Biology (1996)
The cell wall
Biochemistry and Molecular Biology of Plants (2000)
Determination of the pore size of cell walls of living plant cells
Nicholas Carpita;Dario Sabularse;David Montezinos;Deborah P. Delmer.
COBRA encodes a putative GPI-anchored protein, which is polarly localized and necessary for oriented cell expansion in Arabidopsis
Gary Schindelman;Atsushi Morikami;Jee Jung;Tobias I. Baskin.
Genes & Development (2001)
Changes in Esterification of the Uronic Acid Groups of Cell Wall Polysaccharides during Elongation of Maize Coleoptiles
Jong-Bum Kim;Nicholas C. Carpita.
Plant Physiology (1992)
The MUR3 Gene of Arabidopsis Encodes a Xyloglucan Galactosyltransferase That Is Evolutionarily Related to Animal Exostosins
Michael Madson;Christophe Dunand;Xuemei Li;Rajeev Verma.
The Plant Cell (2003)
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: