1988 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agrobacterium tumefaciens, Chimeric gene, Ti plasmid, Genetics and Gene. His Agrobacterium tumefaciens research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Kanamycin, Plasmid and Botany. His Kanamycin course of study focuses on Molecular biology and Petunia.
His studies in Botany integrate themes in fields like Transformation and Solanaceae. The study incorporates disciplines such as Promoter and Virus in addition to Chimeric gene. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Ti plasmid, concentrating on Genetic transfer and intersecting with Genetically modified crops and Crop.
Robert T. Fraley mainly investigates Gene, Genetics, Molecular biology, Agrobacterium tumefaciens and Ti plasmid. In his study, Crop, Gene transfer and Weed control is strongly linked to Biotechnology, which falls under the umbrella field of Gene. The various areas that Robert T. Fraley examines in his Molecular biology study include Petunia, Biochemistry, Complementary DNA, Messenger RNA and ATP synthase.
His studies deal with areas such as Genetic transfer and Botany, Callus as well as Agrobacterium tumefaciens. Robert T. Fraley works mostly in the field of Botany, limiting it down to topics relating to Kanamycin Resistance and, in certain cases, Shoot. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Plasmid, Southern blot, Vector, T-DNA Binary system and Opine.
His main research concerns Biotechnology, DNA, Plant virus, Virus and Genetics. His Biotechnology study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Gene. His Gene study combines topics in areas such as Weed control, Tobacco mosaic virus and Virus diseases.
His research investigates the connection between DNA and topics such as Polyadenylate that intersect with problems in Molecular biology and Electroporation. Robert T. Fraley combines subjects such as Alfalfa mosaic virus and Genetic transfer with his study of Virus. Robert T. Fraley works mostly in the field of Genetics, limiting it down to concerns involving Plant tissue and, occasionally, Plant cell.
Robert T. Fraley spends much of his time researching Herbicide tolerant crops, Agronomy, Biotechnology, Weed control and Gene.
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A simple and general method for transferring genes into plants
R. B. Horsch;J. E. Fry;N. L. Hoffmann;M. Wallroth.
Delay of disease development in transgenic plants that express the tobacco mosaic virus coat protein gene.
Patricia Powell Abel;Richard S. Nelson;Barun De;Nancy Hoffmann.
Expression of bacterial genes in plant cells.
Robert T. Fraley;Stephen G. Rogers;Robert B. Horsch;Patricia R. Sanders.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1983)
The hypervirulence of Agrobacterium tumefaciens A281 is encoded in a region of pTiBo542 outside of T-DNA.
E E Hood;G L Helmer;R T Fraley;M D Chilton.
Journal of Bacteriology (1986)
Dilip Maganlal Shah;Robert Bruce Horsch;Stephen Gary Rogers;Robert Thomas Fraley.
Production of transgenic soybean plants using Agrobacterium-mediated DNA transfer.
Maud A. W. Hinchee;Dannette V. Connor-Ward;Christine A. Newell;Raymond E. McDonnell.
Nature Biotechnology (1988)
Insect Tolerant Transgenic Tomato Plants
David A. Fischhoff;Katherine S. Bowdish;Katherine S. Bowdish;Frederick J. Perlak;Pamela G. Marrone.
Nature Biotechnology (1987)
Engineering herbicide tolerance in transgenic plants.
Dilip M. Shah;Robert B. Horsch;Harry J. Klee;Ganesh M. Kishore.
Leaf disc transformation of cultivated tomato (L. esculentum) using Agrobacterium tumefaciens.
Sheila McCormick;Jeanne Niedermeyer;Joyce Fry;Arlene Barnason.
Plant Cell Reports (1986)
Genetically Engineering Plants for Crop Improvement
Charles S. Gasser;Robert T. Fraley.
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