His primary scientific interests are in Botany, Medicago truncatula, Rhizobium, Cell biology and Genetics. His Botany study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Nitrogen fixation, Symbiosis and Nod factor. His Nod factor research includes themes of Signal transduction and Nod.
His research integrates issues of Lotus japonicus, Genome, Medicago sativa, RNA interference and Medicago in his study of Medicago truncatula. His Rhizobium research incorporates themes from Mutant and Microbiology. His Cell biology study incorporates themes from Primordium, Cytoskeleton, Root hair and Root nodule.
Ton Bisseling mainly investigates Botany, Cell biology, Root nodule, Rhizobium and Medicago truncatula. The various areas that Ton Bisseling examines in his Botany study include Actinorhizal plant, Symbiosis, Signal transduction and Gene. His Cell biology study also includes fields such as
In his research, Frankia is intimately related to Rhizobia, which falls under the overarching field of Root nodule. He combines subjects such as Rhizobium leguminosarum, Root hair and Nod factor with his study of Rhizobium. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lotus japonicus, Medicago, Symbiosome and Genome in addition to Medicago truncatula.
His main research concerns Medicago truncatula, Cell biology, Botany, Root nodule and Symbiosis. His Medicago truncatula study combines topics in areas such as Rhizobia and Gene, Mutant, Rhizobium. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Primordium, Symbiosome, Transcriptome, Transcription factor and Meristem.
His Botany research focuses on Cell and how it relates to Cyclops and Cortex. Ton Bisseling has included themes like Lateral root and Nod in his Root nodule study. The various areas that Ton Bisseling examines in his Symbiosis study include Mutualism and Nitrogen fixation.
Medicago truncatula, Cell biology, Botany, Root nodule and Rhizobium are his primary areas of study. His Medicago truncatula research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Organogenesis, Gene and Nod factor. He has researched Cell biology in several fields, including Symbiosome, Cell and Meristem.
Ton Bisseling undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Botany and Rhizophagus irregularis through his research. His Root nodule study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Primordium, Pericycle, Transcription factor, Sinorhizobium meliloti and Genotype. His studies in Rhizobium integrate themes in fields like Exocytosis, Syntaxin, Protein subcellular localization prediction and Alternative splicing.
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Primer3Plus, an enhanced web interface to Primer3.
Andreas Untergasser;Harm Nijveen;Xiangyu Rao;Ton Bisseling.
Nucleic Acids Research (2007)
The Medicago genome provides insight into the evolution of rhizobial symbioses
Nevin D Young;Frédéric Debellé;Frédéric Debellé;Giles E D Oldroyd;Rene Geurts.
LysM Domain Receptor Kinases Regulating Rhizobial Nod Factor-Induced Infection
Erik Limpens;Carolien Franken;Patrick Smit;Joost Willemse.
A putative Ca2+ and calmodulin-dependent protein kinase required for bacterial and fungal symbioses.
Julien Lévy;Cécile Bres;René Geurts;Boulos Chalhoub.
Symbiotic Nitrogen Fixation.
Panagiota Mylona;Katharina Pawlowski;Ton Bisseling.
The Plant Cell (1995)
NSP1 of the GRAS Protein Family Is Essential for Rhizobial Nod Factor-Induced Transcription
Patrick Smit;John Raedts;John Raedts;John Raedts;Vladimir Portyanko;Vladimir Portyanko;Vladimir Portyanko;Frédéric Debellé;Frédéric Debellé;Frédéric Debellé.
Early nodulin genes are induced in alfalfa root outgrowths elicited by auxin transport inhibitors
A. M. Hirsch;T. V. Bhuvaneswari;J. G. Torrey;T. Bisseling.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1989)
A Sequence-Based Genetic Map of Medicago truncatula and Comparison of Marker Colinearity with M. sativa
Hong-Kyu Choi;Hong-Kyu Choi;Dongjin Kim;Taesik Uhm;Eric Limpens.
Integrated Cytogenetic Map of Chromosome Arm 4S of A. thaliana: Structural Organization of Heterochromatic Knob and Centromere Region
P.F. Fransz;S. Armstrong;J.H. de Jong;L.D. Parnell.
The ENOD12 gene product is involved in the infection process during the pea-rhizobium interaction
B. Scheres;C. van de Wiel;A. Zalensky;B. Horvath.
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