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Items: 1 to 50 of 64

1.

A notable triumvirate of maize geneticists.

Nelson OE.

Genetics. 1993 Dec;135(4):937-41. No abstract available.

2.

Maize bronze 1:dSpm insertion mutations that are not fully suppressed by an active Spm.

Bunkers G, Nelson OE Jr, Raboy V.

Genetics. 1993 Aug;134(4):1211-20.

3.

Alternative 3' splice acceptor sites modulate enzymic activity in derivative alleles of the maize bronze1-mutable 13 allele.

Okagaki RJ, Sullivan TD, Schiefelbein JW, Nelson OE Jr.

Plant Cell. 1992 Nov;4(11):1453-62.

4.

1992 Thomas Hunt Morgan Medal: Edward H. Coe, Jr.

Nelson OE.

Genetics. 1992 Jun;131(2):S11. No abstract available.

PMID:
1644267
5.

Analysis of maize brittle-1 alleles and a defective Suppressor-mutator-induced mutable allele.

Sullivan TD, Strelow LI, Illingworth CA, Phillips RL, Nelson OE Jr.

Plant Cell. 1991 Dec;3(12):1337-48.

6.

Many maize inbreds lack an endosperm cytosolic phosphoglucomutase.

Pan D, Strelow LI, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1990 Aug;93(4):1650-3.

7.

Deletions in a dspm insert in a maize bronze-1 allele alter RNA processing and gene expression.

Raboy V, Kim HY, Schiefelbein JW, Nelson OE Jr.

Genetics. 1989 Jul;122(3):695-703.

8.

Tissue-specific effects of maize bronze gene promoter mutations induced by Ds1 insertion and excision.

Sullivan TD, Schiefelbein JW Jr, Nelson OE Jr.

Dev Genet. 1989;10(6):412-24.

PMID:
2481577
10.
11.

Sequence comparisons of three wild-type Bronze-1 alleles from Zea mays.

Furtek D, Schiefelbein JW, Johnston F, Nelson OE Jr.

Plant Mol Biol. 1988 Jul;11(4):473-81. doi: 10.1007/BF00039028.

PMID:
24272404
12.
13.

RNA splicing permits expression of a maize gene with a defective Suppressor-mutator transposable element insertion in an exon.

Kim HY, Schiefelbein JW, Raboy V, Furtek DB, Nelson OE Jr.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1987 Aug;84(16):5863-7.

14.
15.

Royal Alexander Brink (1897-1984).

Owen RD, Nelson OE Jr.

Genetics. 1986 Jan;112(1):1-10. No abstract available.

PMID:
3510941
16.
17.

Development of tannin vacuoles in chalaza and seed coat of barley in relation to early chalazal necrosis in the seg1 mutant.

Felker FC, Peterson DM, Nelson OE.

Planta. 1984 Nov;161(6):540-9. doi: 10.1007/BF00407087.

PMID:
24253924
18.
19.

Characterization of an spm-controlled bronze-mutable allele in maize.

Nelson OE, Klein AS.

Genetics. 1984 Apr;106(4):769-79.

20.
21.

[C]Sucrose Uptake and Labeling of Starch in Developing Grains of Normal and segl Barley.

Felker FC, Peterson DM, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1984 Jan;74(1):43-6.

22.
23.
24.

Source-sink relations in maize mutants with starch-deficient endosperms.

Koch KE, Tsui CL, Schrader LE, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1982 Jul;70(1):322-5.

25.

Isolation and characterization of aminopterin-resistant cell lines in maize.

Shimamoto K, Nelson OE.

Planta. 1981 Dec;153(5):436-42. doi: 10.1007/BF00394982.

PMID:
24275813
26.

Movement of C-compounds from Maternal Tissue into Maize Seeds Grown in Vitro.

Shimamoto K, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1981 Mar;67(3):429-32.

27.
28.
30.

Starch-synthesizing Enzymes in the Endosperm and Pollen of Maize.

Bryce WH, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1979 Feb;63(2):312-7.

31.

Nucleoside Diphosphate Sugar-Starch Glucosyl Transferase Activity of wx Starch Granules.

Nelson OE, Chourey PS, Chang MT.

Plant Physiol. 1978 Sep;62(3):383-6.

33.

Genetic control of UDPglucose:flavonol 3-O-glucosyltransferase in the endosperm of maize.

Dooner HK, Nelson OE.

Biochem Genet. 1977 Jun;15(5-6):509-19.

PMID:
880210
34.

The enzymatic deficiency conditioned by the shrunken-1 mutations in maize.

Chourey PS, Nelson OE.

Biochem Genet. 1976 Dec;14(11-12):1041-55.

PMID:
1016220
35.

Characterization of ADP-glucose pyrophosphorylase from shrunken-2 and brittle-2 mutants of maize.

Hannah LC, Nelson OE Jr.

Biochem Genet. 1976 Aug;14(7-8):547-60.

PMID:
985379
36.

Maize alpha-glucan phosphorylase.

Burr B, Nelson OE.

Eur J Biochem. 1975 Aug 15;56(2):539-46.

37.
39.

The phosphorylases of developing maize seeds.

Burr B, Nelson OE.

Ann N Y Acad Sci. 1973 Feb 9;210:129-38. No abstract available.

PMID:
4512308
40.

Breeding for specific amino acids.

Nelson OE Jr.

Basic Life Sci. 1973;2:303-11. No abstract available.

PMID:
4792361
41.

Multiple forms of glucosephosphate isomerase in maize.

Salamini F, Tsai CY, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1972 Aug;50(2):256-61.

42.

An invertase inactivator in maize endosperm and factors affecting inactivation.

Jaynes TA, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1971 May;47(5):629-34.

43.

Invertase Activity in Normal and Mutant Maize Endosperms during Development.

Jaynes TA, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1971 May;47(5):623-8.

44.

Enzymes of carbohydrate metabolism in the developing endosperm of maize.

Tsai CY, Salamini F, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1970 Aug;46(2):299-306.

45.

Mutations at the shrunken-4 locus in maize that produce three altered phosphorylases.

Tsai CY, Nelson OE.

Genetics. 1969 Apr;61(4):813-21. No abstract available.

46.

Two additional phosphorylases in developing maize seeds.

Tsai CY, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1969 Feb;44(2):159-67.

47.

The WAXY Locus in Maize. II. the Location of the Controlling Element Alleles.

Nelson OE.

Genetics. 1968 Nov;60(3):507-24. No abstract available.

48.

Abnormal lignins produced by the brown-midrib mutants of maize. II. Comparative studies on normal and brown-midrib-1 dimethylformamide lignins.

Gee MS, Nelson OE, Kuć J.

Arch Biochem Biophys. 1968 Feb;123(2):403-8. No abstract available.

PMID:
5642606
49.

Phosphorylases I and II of Maize Endosperm.

Tsai CY, Nelson OE.

Plant Physiol. 1968 Jan;43(1):103-12.

50.

Mutant genes that change the composition of maize endosperm proteins.

Nelson OE.

Fed Proc. 1966 Nov-Dec;25(6):1676-8. No abstract available.

PMID:
5927402

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