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Publications - Molecular Signal Processing

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Displaying results 341 to 350 of 353.

Books and chapters

Feussner, I.; Kühn, H.; Wasternack, C. Do Lipoxygenases initiate ß-oxidation? (Williams, J.P., Mobashsher, U., Khan, M.U. & Lem, N.W.). Kluwer Academic Publishers, Dordrecht 250-252, (1997)

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Books and chapters

Dorka, R.; Miersch, O.; Hause, B.; Weik, P.; Wasternack, C. Chronobiologische Phänomene und Jasmonatgehalt bei <i>Viscum album</i> L. (Scheer, R.; Bauer, R.; Bekker, A.; Berg, P. A.; Fintelmann, V.). KVC-Verlag Essen 49-56, (2009) ISBN: 978-3-933351-82

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Books and chapters

Kramell, R.; Porzel, A.; Miersch, O.; Schneider, G. Characterization of isoleucine conjugates of cucurbic acid isomers by reversed-phase and chiral high-performance liquid chromatography (Schreier, P., Herderich, M., Humpf, H.-U., Schwab, W.). P. Vieweg, Wiesbaden 77, (1998)

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Books and chapters

Quint, M.; Lübberstedt, T. Application of resistance gene analogs in breeding for virus resistance (Rao, GP, Valverde, RA, Christomas, D.). Techniques in Diagnosis of Plant Viruses. Studium Press LLC, USA 267-287, (2008)

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Books and chapters

Balkenhohl, T.; Kühn, H.; Wasternack, C.; Feussner, I. A lipase specific for esterified oxygenated polyenoic fatty acids in lipid bodies of cucumber cotyledons (Sánchez, J., Cerdá-Olmedo, E., Martínez-Force, E.). Secretariado de Publicaciones de la Universidad de Sevilla 320-322, (1998)

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Books and chapters

Feussner, I.; Balkenhohl, T.; Porzel, A.; Kühn, H.; Wasternack, C. Structural elucidation of oxygenated triacylglycerols in cucumber and sunflower cotyledons (Schreier, P., Herderich, M., Humpf, H.-U., Schwab, W.). P. Vieweg, Wiesbaden 57-58, (1998)

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Books and chapters

Weichert, H.; Maucher, H.; Hornung, E.; Wasternack, C.; Feussner, I. Shift in fatty acid and oxylipin pattern of tomato leaves following overexpression of the allene oxide cyclase (Murata, N., Yamada, M., Nishida, I., Okuyama, H., Sekijar, J., Hajme, W.). Kluwer Academic Publishers 275-278, (2003)

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Books and chapters

Yamaguchi, I.; Cohen, J.D.; Culler, A.H.; Quint, M.; Slovin, J.P.; Nakajima, M.; Sakakibara, H.; Kuroha, T.; Hirai, N.; Yokota, T.; Ohta, H.; Kabayashi, Y.; Mori, H.; Sakagami, Y. Plant Hormones (Lew Mander and Hung-Wen (Ben) Liu). Comprehensive Natural Products II, Elsevier, Oxford 9-125, (2010)

The definition of a plant hormone has not been clearly established, so the compounds classified as plant hormones often vary depending on which definition is considered. In this chapter, auxins, gibberellins (GAs), cytokinins, abscisic acid, brassinosteroids, jasmonic acid-related compounds, and ethylene are described as established plant hormones, while polyamines and phenolic compounds are not included. On the other hand, several peptides that have been proven to play a clear physiological role(s) in plant growth and development, similar to the established plant hormones, are referred. This chapter will focus primarily on the more recent discoveries of plant hormones and their impact on our current understanding of their biological role. In some cases, however, it is critical to place recent work in a proper historical context.
Books and chapters

Wasternack, C. & Hause, B. Benno Parthier und die Jasmonatforschung in Halle Nova Acta Leopoldina, NF Supplementum 28, 29-38, (2013) ISBN: ISBN 978-3-8047-3209-4

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Books and chapters

Ziegler, J.; Hussain, H.; Neubert, R. H. H.; Abel, S. Sensitive and Selective Amino Acid Profiling of Minute Tissue Amounts by HPLC/Electrospray Negative Tandem Mass Spectrometry Using 9-Fluorenylmethoxycarbonyl (Fmoc-Cl) Derivatization (Alterman, M. A., ed.). Methods Mol Biol 2030, 365-379, (2019) ISBN: 978-1-4939-9639-1 DOI: 10.1007/978-1-4939-9639-1_27

A method for selective and sensitive quantification of amino acids is described. The combination of established derivatization procedures of secondary and primary amino groups with 9-fluorenylmethoxycarbonyl chloride (Fmoc-Cl) and subsequent detection of derivatized amino acids by LC-ESI-MS/MS using multiple reaction monitoring provides high selectivity. The attachment of an apolar moiety enables purification of derivatized amino acids from matrix by a single solid-phase extraction step, which increases sensitivity by reduced ion suppression during LC-ESI-MS/MS detection. Additionally, chromatography of all amino acids can be performed on reversed-phase HPLC columns using eluents without additives, which are known to cause significant decreases in signal to noise ratios. The method has been routinely applied for amino acid profiling of low amounts of liquids and tissues of various origins with a sample throughput of about 50–100 samples a day. In addition to a detailed description of the method, some representative examples are presented.
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