2018 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Biochemistry, Abscisic acid, Pyrabactin, Signal transduction and Arabidopsis are his primary areas of study. ABI1 is the focus of his Biochemistry research. Sean R. Cutler combines subjects such as Plasma protein binding, Kinase, Cell biology, Pyr1 and Receptor with his study of Pyrabactin.
Sean R. Cutler has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Arabidopsis thaliana, Metabolic pathway, Protein structure, Regulation of gene expression and Regulatory Pathway. His work investigates the relationship between Pyr1 and topics such as Phosphatase that intersect with problems in Protein family and Bimolecular fluorescence complementation. His Arabidopsis study incorporates themes from Molecular biology, Reporter gene, Fusion protein and Coding region.
His main research concerns Biochemistry, Abscisic acid, Receptor, Arabidopsis and Cell biology. His research in the fields of Signal transduction, Plasma protein binding, Gene and Cell wall overlaps with other disciplines such as Farnesyl Transferase. His Signal transduction research incorporates elements of Kinase and Phosphorylation.
His work carried out in the field of Abscisic acid brings together such families of science as Plant hormone, Phosphatase, ABI1, Pyrabactin and Drought tolerance. His Arabidopsis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Arabidopsis thaliana, Regulation of gene expression and Molecular biology. His Cell biology research includes themes of Bioinformatics, Transcription, Fusion protein and Green fluorescent protein.
Sean R. Cutler spends much of his time researching Abscisic acid, Receptor, Agonist, Pyrabactin and Abiotic stress. His research in Abscisic acid intersects with topics in Water use and Drought tolerance. His Receptor research is within the category of Biochemistry.
His Biochemistry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Drought stress and Dissociation. His Pyrabactin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biophysics, Antitranspirant and Pyr1. His Abiotic stress research incorporates themes from Plant hormone and Germination.
His primary scientific interests are in Abscisic acid, Computational biology, Drought tolerance, Biotechnology and Water use. His Abscisic acid study combines topics in areas such as Agronomy, Phosphatase, Nucleus, Cell biology and Abiotic stress. His studies in Phosphatase integrate themes in fields like Agonist, Receptor, Arabidopsis and In vivo.
His Cell biology research includes elements of Two-hybrid screening, MATH domain, In vitro toxicology and ABI1. Sean R. Cutler has included themes like Mutagenesis, Directed evolution, Protein engineering and Oligonucleotide in his Computational biology study. The various areas that Sean R. Cutler examines in his Water use study include Agriculture, Arabidopsis thaliana and Antitranspirant.
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Abscisic Acid: Emergence of a Core Signaling Network
Sean R. Cutler;Pedro L. Rodriguez;Ruth R. Finkelstein;Suzanne R. Abrams.
Annual Review of Plant Biology (2010)
Abscisic Acid Inhibits Type 2C Protein Phosphatases via the PYR/PYL Family of START Proteins
Sang-Youl Park;Pauline Fung;Noriyuki Nishimura;Davin R. Jensen.
In vitro reconstitution of an abscisic acid signalling pathway
Hiroaki Fujii;Hiroaki Fujii;Viswanathan Chinnusamy;Viswanathan Chinnusamy;Americo Rodrigues;Silvia Rubio.
Random GFP∷cDNA fusions enable visualization of subcellular structures in cells of Arabidopsis at a high frequency
Sean R. Cutler;David W. Ehrhardt;Joel S. Griffitts;Chris R. Somerville.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Regulation of Abscisic Acid Signaling by the Ethylene Response Pathway in Arabidopsis
Majid Ghassemian;Eiji Nambara;Sean Cutler;Hiroshi Kawaide.
The Plant Cell (2000)
A gate–latch–lock mechanism for hormone signalling by abscisic acid receptors
Karsten Melcher;Ley-Moy Ng;Ley-Moy Ng;X. Edward Zhou;Fen-Fen Soon;Fen-Fen Soon.
The irregular xylem3 locus of Arabidopsis encodes a cellulose synthase required for secondary cell wall synthesis.
Neil G. Taylor;Wolf-Rüdiger Scheible;Sean Cutler;Chris R. Somerville.
The Plant Cell (1999)
A Protein Farnesyl Transferase Involved in Abscisic Acid Signal Transduction in Arabidopsis
Sean Cutler;Majid Ghassemian;Dario Bonetta;Sarah Cooney.
The abscisic acid receptor PYR1 in complex with abscisic acid
Julia Santiago;Florine Dupeux;Adam Round;Regina Antoni.
Structural mechanism of abscisic acid binding and signaling by dimeric PYR1.
Noriyuki Nishimura;Kenichi Hitomi;Andrew S. Arvai;Robert P. Rambo.
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