Urea, Biochemistry, Trout, Excretion and Rainbow trout are her primary areas of study. The Urea cycle research Patricia A. Wright does as part of her general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Protein turnover, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her Excretion research includes themes of Ammonium transport, Ammonia and Animal science.
Her research integrates issues of Amino acid and Ecology in her study of Ammonia. Her Rainbow trout study combines topics in areas such as Glutamine synthetase, Molecular biology and Messenger RNA, Gene. Patricia A. Wright interconnects Internal medicine and Endocrinology in the investigation of issues within Glutamine synthetase.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Excretion, Amphibious fish, Ecology, Mangrove rivulus and Zoology. The various areas that Patricia A. Wright examines in her Excretion study include Urea and Ammonia. Her Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Aquatic animal, Avoidance response and Cyprinodontiformes.
The concepts of her Mangrove rivulus study are interwoven with issues in Salinity, Euryhaline and Gill. Her Biochemistry study incorporates themes from Trout and Excretory system. Her study in Internal medicine is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Yolk sac and Rainbow trout.
Patricia A. Wright mainly investigates Amphibious fish, Zoology, Mangrove rivulus, Acclimatization and Phenotypic plasticity. Her Amphibious fish study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Phenotype, Cell biology, Skeletal muscle and Kryptolebias marmoratus. Her Zoology research incorporates themes from Respiratory function, Respiratory system, Hypoxia and Gill.
Her study brings together the fields of Excretion and Gill. Her work carried out in the field of Excretion brings together such families of science as Mucus, Osmoregulation and RHCG. The Mangrove rivulus study combines topics in areas such as Salinity, Aquatic ecosystem, Hypercarbia and Habitat.
Patricia A. Wright spends much of her time researching Amphibious fish, Zoology, Mangrove rivulus, Gill and Mangrove. Her Zoology course of study focuses on Kryptolebias marmoratus and Respiratory system, Respiration, Flexibility and Oxygen tension. Her Mangrove rivulus research incorporates elements of Habitat, Cytochrome c oxidase, Toxicity, Aquatic ecosystem and Acclimatization.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Aquatic animal and Salinity, Euryhaline in addition to Habitat. Patricia A. Wright has researched Gill in several fields, including Environmental chemistry, Na+/K+-ATPase, Ammonia and Excretion. Mangrove is a subfield of Ecology that Patricia A. Wright studies.
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NITROGEN EXCRETION : THREE END PRODUCTS, MANY PHYSIOLOGICAL ROLES
Patricia A. Wright.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1995)
A new paradigm for ammonia excretion in aquatic animals: role of Rhesus (Rh) glycoproteins.
Patricia A. Wright;Chris M. Wood;Chris M. Wood.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2009)
Urea excretion as a strategy for survival in a fish living in a very alkaline environment.
D. J. Randall;C. M. Wood;S. F. Perry;H. Bergman.
Ammonia distribution and excretion in fish.
David J. Randall;Patricia A. Wright.
Fish Physiology and Biochemistry (1987)
An Analysis of Branchial Ammonia Excretion in the Freshwater Rainbow Trout: Effects of Environmental pH change and Sodium Uptake Blockade
P. A. Wright;C. M. Wood.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1985)
Nitrogen Metabolism and Excretion
Patrick J. Walsh;Patricia Wright.
Ammonia excretion in rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss): evidence for Rh glycoprotein and H+-ATPase involvement
C. Michele Nawata;Carrie C. Y. Hung;Carrie C. Y. Hung;Tommy K. N. Tsui;Jonathan M. Wilson.
Physiological Genomics (2007)
Induction of ornithine-urea cycle enzymes and nitrogen metabolism and excretion in rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) during early life stages
P Wright;A Felskie;P Anderson.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (1995)
Ammonia and urea dynamics in the Lake Magadi tilapia, a ureotelic teleost fish adapted to an extremely alkaline environment.
C.M. Wood;S.F. Perry;P.A. Wright;H.L. Bergman.
Respiration Physiology (1989)
Fish gill water boundary layer: a site of linkage between carbon dioxide and ammonia excretion
Patricia A. Wright;David J. Randall;Steve F. Perry.
Journal of Comparative Physiology B-biochemical Systemic and Environmental Physiology (1989)
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