Richard G. H. Immink spends much of his time researching Arabidopsis, Genetics, Transcription factor, Arabidopsis thaliana and Homeotic gene. Gene and Mutant are the main areas of his Arabidopsis studies. His work focuses on many connections between Genetics and other disciplines, such as Cell biology, that overlap with his field of interest in Protein microarray.
His Transcription factor research focuses on Promoter and how it relates to Transcription Factor Gene. His Arabidopsis thaliana study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chromatin immunoprecipitation and Interactome. His research investigates the connection between Homeotic gene and topics such as Petunia that intersect with problems in Flor, Ecology, Plant evolution and Morphology.
Richard G. H. Immink mostly deals with Arabidopsis, Genetics, Gene, Transcription factor and Arabidopsis thaliana. His studies deal with areas such as Regulator gene, Abscisic acid, Botany, Vernalization and Locus as well as Arabidopsis. MADS-box, Protein–protein interaction, Homeotic gene, Ectopic expression and Intron are the core of his Genetics study.
His Gene study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Computational biology. His study in Transcription factor is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Transcription, Regulation of gene expression, Gene expression and Cell biology. The concepts of his Arabidopsis thaliana study are interwoven with issues in Transcription Factor Gene, Genome, Systems biology and Gene regulatory network.
Richard G. H. Immink focuses on Arabidopsis, Gene, Arabidopsis thaliana, Genetics and Transcription factor. The Arabidopsis study combines topics in areas such as Protein family, Protein secondary structure and Cell biology. His research in Gene intersects with topics in Computational biology and Botany.
His study on Computational biology also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of investigation include Arabidopsis, Genetics, Gene, Arabidopsis thaliana and Transcription factor. The various areas that he examines in his Arabidopsis study include Meristem and Cell biology. Mutant is the focus of his Gene research.
He has included themes like Histone, Methylation, Histone H3 and Regulator gene in his Arabidopsis thaliana study. His Transcription factor study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Primordium and Abscisic acid. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including DNA, Function, Protein–protein interaction, Regulation of gene expression and Computational biology.
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Comprehensive Interaction Map of the Arabidopsis MADS Box Transcription Factors
Stefan de Folter;Richard G.H. Immink;Martin Kieffer;Lucie Pařenicová.
The Plant Cell (2005)
Characterization of MADS-domain transcription factor complexes in Arabidopsis flower development
Cezary Smaczniak;Richard G. H. Immink;Jose M. Muiño;Robert Blanvillain.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Developmental and evolutionary diversity of plant MADS-domain factors: insights from recent studies
Cezary Smaczniak;Cezary Smaczniak;Richard G. H. Immink;Gerco C. Angenent;Kerstin Kaufmann;Kerstin Kaufmann.
Temperature-dependent regulation of flowering by antagonistic FLM variants
David Posé;David Posé;Leonie Verhage;Felix Ott;Levi Yant;Levi Yant.
High Throughput Identification of Potential Arabidopsis Mitogen-activated Protein Kinases Substrates
Tanja Feilner;Claus Hultschig;Justin Lee;Svenja Meyer.
Molecular & Cellular Proteomics (2005)
Arabidopsis thaliana transcription factors bZIP19 and bZIP23 regulate the adaptation to zinc deficiency
Ana G. L. Assunção;Eva Herrero;Ya-Fen Lin;Bruno Huettel.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
The MADS box gene FBP2 is required for SEPALLATA function in petunia.
Silvia Ferrario;Richard G. H. Immink;Anna Shchennikova;Jacqueline Busscher-Lange.
The Plant Cell (2003)
SEPALLATA3: the 'glue' for MADS box transcription factor complex formation
Richard G H Immink;Isabella A N Tonaco;Stefan de Folter;Stefan de Folter;Anna Shchennikova.
Genome Biology (2009)
Arabidopsis JACKDAW and MAGPIE zinc finger proteins delimit asymmetric cell division and stabilize tissue boundaries by restricting SHORT-ROOT action
David Welch;Hala Hassan;Ikram Blilou;Richard Immink.
Genes & Development (2007)
Analysis of MADS box protein-protein interactions in living plant cells.
Richard G. H. Immink;Theodorus W. J. Gadella;Silvia Ferrario;Marco Busscher.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
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