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Publications list

Found 11 results

Filters: Keyword is xxPublished - Jan 2006  [Clear All Filters]
2006
Raven JA, Beardall J.  2006.  Chorophyll fluorescence and ecophysiology: seeing red? New Phytologist. 169:449-451. Abstract
Cortet J, Andersen MN, Caul S, Griffiths BS, Joffre R, Lacroix B, Sausse C, Thompson J, Krogh PH.  2006.  Decomposition processes under Bt (Bacillus thuringiensis) maize: results of a multi-site experiment. Soil Biology & Biochemistry. 38:195-199. Abstract
Caldwell KS, Russell JR, Langridge P, Powell W.  2006.  Extreme population-dependent linkage disequilibrium detected in an inbreeding plant species, Hordeum vulgare. Genetics. 172:557-567. Abstract
Cacciola SO, Pane A, Cooke DEL, Raudino F, Magnano di San Lio G.  2006.  First report of brown rot and wilt of fennel caused by Phytophthora megasperma in Italy. Plant Disease. 90:-110. Abstract
Glidewell SM.  2006.  NMR imaging of developing barley grains. Journal of Cereal Science. 43:70-78. Abstract
Andrews M, Raven JA, Lea PJ, Sprent JI.  2006.  A role for shoot protein in shoot-root dry matter allocation in higher plants. Annals of Botany. 97:3-10. Abstract
Edwards D, Li CS, Raven JA.  2006.  Tracheids in an early vascular plant: a tale of two branches. Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society. 150:115-130. Abstract
Birch PRJ, Rehmany AP, Pritchard L, Kamoun S, Beynon JL.  2006.  Trafficking arms: oomycete effectors enter host plant cells. Trends in Microbiology. 14:8-11. Abstract
2005
Griffiths BS, Caul S, Thompson J, Birch ANE, Scrimgeour CM, Andersen MN, Cortet J, Mess A, Sausse C, Lacroix B et al..  2005.  A comparison of soil microbial community structure, protozoa and nematodes in field plots of conventional and genetically modified maize expressing the Bacillus thuringiensis CryIAb toxin. Plant and Soil. 275:135-146. Abstract
Cacciola SO, Chimento A, Pane A, Cooke DEL, Magnano di San Lio G.  2005.  Root and foot rot of Lantana caused by Phytophthora cryptogea. Plant Disease. 89:909-909. Abstract

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The James Hutton Research Institute is the result of the merger in April 2011 of MLURI and SCRI. This merger formed a new powerhouse for research into food, land use, and climate change.