His scientific interests lie mostly in Flowering Locus C, Arabidopsis, Vernalization, Genetics and Allele. The Arabidopsis study combines topics in areas such as Phenotype, Arabidopsis thaliana, Regulation of gene expression and Mutation. His Vernalization research is classified as research in Botany.
Gene, Locus and Mutant are among the areas of Genetics where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His study on Sequence analysis is often connected to Habit as part of broader study in Gene. In his study, Positional cloning, Protein domain and Repressor is inextricably linked to Vernalization response, which falls within the broad field of Allele.
His main research concerns Genetics, Arabidopsis, Flowering Locus C, Gene and Vernalization. His study in Genetics focuses on Locus, Allele, Phenotype, Chromatin and Histone methylation. His Allele research integrates issues from Positional cloning, Wild type and Genetic variation.
His study on Arabidopsis is covered under Mutant. Scott D. Michaels works mostly in the field of Flowering Locus C, limiting it down to concerns involving Ecotype and, occasionally, Molecular marker and Downregulation and upregulation. His Vernalization research includes themes of Vernalization response, Epigenetics and Plant physiology.
Histone H3, Cell biology, Crystal structure, Gene and Genetics are his primary areas of study. His Histone H3 study combines topics in areas such as Histone H2A and Histone methyltransferase. Scott D. Michaels has included themes like Histone, RNA polymerase II and Transcription in his Cell biology study.
His work deals with themes such as Epigenomics, Histone methylation and Molecular biology, which intersect with Histone. His Crystal structure study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as SET domain and Stereochemistry. His work in DNA repair, Euchromatin, Chromatin, Heterochromatin and Heterochromatin protein 1 are all subfields of Genetics research.
His primary areas of investigation include Genetics, Cell biology, Epigenetics, DNA repair and Cancer epigenetics. His study involves Heterochromatin protein 1, Transcription, Heterochromatin, Non-histone protein and Chromatin, a branch of Genetics. Scott D. Michaels interconnects Histone H3, Histone methyltransferase, Histone H2A, Molecular biology and Epigenomics in the investigation of issues within Cell biology.
His research in Epigenetics intersects with topics in Mutation, Genome instability, Genetic screen and Eukaryotic DNA replication.
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FLOWERING LOCUS C Encodes a Novel MADS Domain Protein That Acts as a Repressor of Flowering
Scott D. Michaels;Richard M. Amasino.
The Plant Cell (1999)
Molecular Analysis of FRIGIDA, a Major Determinant of Natural Variation in Arabidopsis Flowering Time
Urban Johanson;Joanne West;Clare Lister;Scott D. Michaels.
Loss of FLOWERING LOCUS C Activity Eliminates the Late-Flowering Phenotype of FRIGIDA and Autonomous Pathway Mutations but Not Responsiveness to Vernalization
Scott D. Michaels;Richard M. Amasino.
The Plant Cell (2001)
Regulation of Flowering Time by Histone Acetylation in Arabidopsis
Yuehui He;Scott D. Michaels;Richard M. Amasino.
Attenuation of FLOWERING LOCUS C activity as a mechanism for the evolution of summer-annual flowering behavior in Arabidopsis
Scott D. Michaels;Yuehui He;Katia C. Scortecci;Richard M. Amasino.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Isolation of LUMINIDEPENDENS: a gene involved in the control of flowering time in Arabidopsis.
Ilha Lee;Milo J. Aukerman;Sherrie L. Gore;Karin N. Lohman.
The Plant Cell (1994)
AGL24 acts as a promoter of flowering in Arabidopsis and is positively regulated by vernalization.
Scott D. Michaels;Gary Ditta;Cindy Gustafson-Brown;Soraya Pelaz.
Plant Journal (2003)
Memories of winter: vernalization and the competence to flower
S. D. Michaels;R. M. Amasino.
Plant Cell and Environment (2000)
Integration of Flowering Signals in Winter-Annual Arabidopsis
Scott D. Michaels;Edward Himelblau;Sang Yeol Kim;Fritz M. Schomburg.
Plant Physiology (2005)
The late-flowering phenotype of FRIGIDA and mutations in LUMINIDEPENDENS is suppressed in the Landsberg erecta strain of Arabidopsis
Ilha Lee;Scott D. Michaels;Amy S. Masshardt;Richard M. Amasino.
Plant Journal (1994)
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