His primary scientific interests are in Carotenoid, Biochemistry, Lycopene, Phytoene and Botany. The various areas that Peter M. Bramley examines in his Carotenoid study include Gibberellin, Carotene, Antioxidant and Biosynthesis. His research on Biochemistry often connects related topics like Disease.
The concepts of his Lycopene study are interwoven with issues in Ripening, Bioavailability and Chromoplast. Peter M. Bramley interconnects Phytoene desaturase and Phytoene synthase in the investigation of issues within Phytoene. His research integrates issues of Regulation of gene expression and Solanaceae in his study of Botany.
Peter M. Bramley spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Carotenoid, Phytoene, Lycopene and Botany. His Biochemistry study focuses mostly on Phycomyces blakesleeanus, Enzyme, Biosynthesis, Mutant and Phytoene synthase. He has included themes like Enzyme assay and Lycopersicon in his Phytoene synthase study.
In his research, Chromoplast is intimately related to Ripening, which falls under the overarching field of Carotenoid. His research in Phytoene intersects with topics in Genetically modified tomato, Mevalonic acid, Phytoene desaturase, Phycomyces and ATP synthase. Lycopene is the subject of his research, which falls under Antioxidant.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Carotenoid, Biochemistry, Botany, Solanum tuberosum and Biotechnology. His Carotenoid research focuses on Lycopene in particular. His studies in Lycopene integrate themes in fields like Ripening, Mutant and Enzyme.
His research integrates issues of Carotenoid biosynthesis, Domestication, Allele and Introgression in his study of Botany. His Solanum tuberosum research focuses on subjects like Amyloplast, which are linked to Phytoene synthase, Gene expression, Metabolic pathway and Transgene. His Biotechnology research focuses on Metabolome and how it connects with Food safety and Quantitative proteomics.
Peter M. Bramley mostly deals with Carotenoid, Biochemistry, Phytoene, Botany and Plastoglobule. His study in Carotenoid is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Introgression, Quantitative trait locus, Domestication, Allele and Shoot. Peter M. Bramley has researched Biochemistry in several fields, including Solanum and Lycopersicon.
Phytoene is closely attributed to Isomerase in his study. He has included themes like Genome and Metabolomics in his Botany study. The concepts of his Plastoglobule study are interwoven with issues in Genetically modified tomato, Regulation of gene expression, Biosynthesis and Metabolic engineering.
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THE RELATIVE ANTIOXIDANT ACTIVITIES OF PLANT-DERIVED POLYPHENOLIC FLAVONOIDS
Catherine A. Rice-evans;Nicholas J. Miller;Paul G. Bolwell;Peter M. Bramley.
Free Radical Research (1995)
The biosynthesis and nutritional uses of carotenoids.
Paul D Fraser;Peter M Bramley.
Progress in Lipid Research (2004)
Antioxidant activities of carotenes and xanthophylls
Nicholas J. Miller;Julia Sampson;Luis P. Candeias;Peter M. Bramley.
FEBS Letters (1996)
Chemical derivatization and mass spectral libraries in metabolic profiling by GC/MS and LC/MS/MS
John M. Halket;Daniel Waterman;Anna M. Przyborowska;Raj K. P. Patel.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2005)
Carotenoid Biosynthesis during Tomato Fruit Development (Evidence for Tissue-Specific Gene Expression)
P. D. Fraser;M. R. Truesdale;C. R. Bird;W. Schuch.
Plant Physiology (1994)
Evaluation of transgenic tomato plants expressing an additional phytoene synthase in a fruit-specific manner.
Paul D. Fraser;Susanne Romer;Cathie A. Shipton;Philippa B. Mills.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Elevation of the provitamin A content of transgenic tomato plants.
Susanne Römer;Paul D. Fraser;Joy W. Kiano;Cathie A. Shipton.
Nature Biotechnology (2000)
Fruit-specific RNAi-mediated suppression of DET1 enhances carotenoid and flavonoid content in tomatoes
Ganga Rao Davuluri;Ageeth van Tuinen;Paul D Fraser;Alessandro Manfredonia.
Nature Biotechnology (2005)
Regulation of carotenoid formation during tomato fruit ripening and development
Peter M. Bramley.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2002)
Why Do We Expect Carotenoids to be Antioxidants in vivo
Catherine A. Rice-Evans;Julia Sampson;Peter M. Bramley;Daniel E. Holloway.
Free Radical Research (1997)
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