His main research concerns Botany, Meristem, Cell biology, Endodermis and Cellular differentiation. His research on Botany often connects related areas such as Adaptation. The various areas that Thomas L. Rost examines in his Meristem study include Sympodial and Meristem maintenance.
His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Ultrastructure, Pericycle and Somatic cell. His studies in Endodermis integrate themes in fields like Stele, Vascular tissue and Secondary growth. His Cellular differentiation research integrates issues from Primordium, Lateral root and Anatomy.
Thomas L. Rost spends much of his time researching Botany, Meristem, Xylem, Cell biology and Pisum. His research integrates issues of Anatomy and Horticulture in his study of Botany. He combines subjects such as Primordium, Cell cycle, Lateral root and Cell division with his study of Meristem.
His study in Xylem is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Petiole, Epidermis, Parenchyma and Vitis vinifera. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Pericycle, Cellular differentiation, Cytokinesis and Somatic cell. His study looks at the relationship between Pisum and fields such as Sativum, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Thomas L. Rost focuses on Botany, Xylem, Artificial intelligence, Vitis vinifera and Meristem. The Botany study combines topics in areas such as Ecology and Ecology. His Xylem study combines topics in areas such as Vascular bundle, Anatomy, Epidermis and Rootstock.
In Vitis vinifera, Thomas L. Rost works on issues like Parenchyma, which are connected to Wound induced, Vascular occlusion, Vitaceae and Tylose. He has included themes like Pisum, Lateral root, Vacuole and Cell biology in his Meristem study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Border cells and Root cap.
Thomas L. Rost mostly deals with Botany, Xylem, Vitis vinifera, Parenchyma and Water transport. His Botany research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Biophysics and Aquaporin. His work deals with themes such as Epidermis and Cell biology, which intersect with Xylem.
His Epidermis research incorporates themes from Root cap, Meristem, Border cells and Body plan. His research in Vitis vinifera tackles topics such as Berry which are related to areas like Tracheid, Apoplast, Anatomy and Anthesis. He has researched Parenchyma in several fields, including Petiole, Tylose and Shoot.
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Toward a causal explanation of plant invasiveness: seedling growth and life-history strategies of 29 pine (Pinus) species.
Eva Grotkopp;Marcel Rejmánek;Thomas L. Rost.
The American Naturalist (2002)
Pericycle Cell Proliferation and Lateral Root Initiation in Arabidopsis
Joseph G. Dubrovsky;Joseph G. Dubrovsky;Peter W. Doerner;Adán Colón-Carmona;Thomas L. Rost.
Plant Physiology (2000)
Evolution of genome size in pines (Pinus) and its life-history correlates: Supertree analyses
Eva Grotkopp;Marcel Rejmánek;Michael J. Sanderson;Thomas L. Rost.
Early primordium morphogenesis during lateral root initiation in Arabidopsis thaliana.
Joseph G. Dubrovsky;Thomas L. Rost;Adán Colón-Carmona;Peter Doerner.
The degree of destruction of human bodies in relation to the duration of the fire
Michael Bohnert;Thomas Rost;Stefan Pollak.
Forensic Science International (1998)
Salinity accelerates endodermal development and induces an exodermis in cotton seedling roots
D.H. Reinhardt;T.L. Rost.
Environmental and Experimental Botany (1995)
Root Development and Absorption of Ammonium and Nitrate from the Rhizosphere
Arnold J. Bloom;Paul A. Meyerhoff;Alison R. Taylor;Thomas L. Rost.
Journal of Plant Growth Regulation (2002)
Listen, You are Writing! Speeding up Online Spelling with a Dynamic Auditory BCI.
Martijn Schreuder;Thomas Rost;Michael Tangermann.
Frontiers in Neuroscience (2011)
Apical organization and maturation of the cortex and vascular cylinder inArabidopsis thaliana (Brassicaceae) roots.
Stuart F. Baum;Joseph G. Dubrovsky;Joseph G. Dubrovsky;Thomas L. Rost.
American Journal of Botany (2002)
The developmental anatomy and ultrastructure of somatic embryos from rice oryza sativa l. scutellum epithelial cells
Todd J. Jones;Thomas L. Rost.
Botanical Gazette (1989)
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