His main research concerns Rhizobium, Rhizobiaceae, Rhizobia, Microbiology and Nod factor. His Rhizobium study is focused on Gene in general. His Rhizobiaceae research incorporates elements of Macroptilium and Bradyrhizobium.
His Rhizobia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Agronomy, Genetic exchange, Rhizosphere, Animal science and Microbial inoculant. His Microbiology research incorporates themes from Secretory protein, Cell biology, Ecosystem and Chitinase. William J. Broughton focuses mostly in the field of Symbiosis, narrowing it down to topics relating to Nitrogen fixation and, in certain cases, Fabaceae and Functional genomics.
His primary scientific interests are in Rhizobium, Rhizobiaceae, Gene, Rhizobia and Genetics. His research integrates issues of Botany, Symbiosis, Mutant and Microbiology in his study of Rhizobium. His Botany research includes themes of Nitrogen fixation, Bradyrhizobium, Bradyrhizobium japonicum and Root hair.
His work carried out in the field of Microbiology brings together such families of science as Macroptilium atropurpureum and Bacteria. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Secretion under Rhizobiaceae, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Effector. As a member of one scientific family, William J. Broughton mostly works in the field of Rhizobia, focusing on Vigna and, on occasion, Psophocarpus.
His primary areas of investigation include Microbiology, Botany, Rhizobium, Gene and Genetics. The concepts of his Microbiology study are interwoven with issues in Phototroph, Microorganism, Bacteria, Rhizobia and Mutant. His Rhizobia study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Secretion, Secretory protein, Lotus japonicus and Rhizobiaceae.
In general Botany study, his work on Fungus often relates to the realm of Eurotiomycetes, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Rhizobium study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Symbiosis. His research in Gene intersects with topics in Endophyte and Herbaspirillum.
William J. Broughton mainly investigates Microbiology, Rhizobium, Rhizobia, Genetics and Ecology. The Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Phototroph, Desiccation, Ecosystem and Microorganism. His Rhizobium research is under the purview of Gene.
William J. Broughton has researched Rhizobia in several fields, including Secretion, Secretory protein and Rhizobiaceae. His studies deal with areas such as Amplified fragment length polymorphism and Genetic diversity as well as Genetics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Oxalobacteraceae, Microbial ecology and Glomeromycota.
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Beans (Phaseolus spp.) - model food legumes
W.J. Broughton;G. Hernández;Matthew W. Blair;Stephen E. Beebe.
Plant and Soil (2003)
Molecular Basis of Symbiotic Promiscuity
Xavier Perret;Christian Staehelin;William J. Broughton.
Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews (2000)
Molecular basis of symbiosis between Rhizobium and legumes
Christoph Freiberg;Remy Fellay;Amos Marc Bairoch;William John Broughton.
Rhizobium sp. strain NGR234 and R. fredii USDA257 share exceptionally broad, nested host ranges.
Steven G. Pueppke;William J. Broughton.
Molecular Plant-microbe Interactions (1999)
Keys to Symbiotic Harmony
William J. Broughton;Saïd Jabbouri;Xavier Perret.
Journal of Bacteriology (2000)
Symbiotic implications of type III protein secretion machinery in Rhizobium.
Virginie Viprey;Aixa Del Greco;Wladyslaw Golinowski;William J. Broughton.
Molecular Microbiology (1998)
Symbiotic use of pathogenic strategies: rhizobial protein secretion systems.
William J. Deakin;William J. Broughton.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2009)
Competition for nodulation of legumes.
D N Dowling;W J Broughton.
Annual Review of Microbiology (1986)
Broad-host-range Rhizobium species strain NGR234 secretes a family of carbamoylated, and fucosylated, nodulation signals that are O-acetylated or sulphated
Neil Philip John Price;Biserka Relic;F. Talmont;Astrid Lewin.
Molecular Microbiology (1992)
Rhizobial Nodulation Factors Stimulate Mycorrhizal Colonization of Nodulating and Nonnodulating Soybeans.
Zhi-Ping Xie;Christian Staehelin;Horst Vierheilig;Andres Wiemken.
Plant Physiology (1995)
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