Maloof Lab:Jose M. Jimenez-Gomez

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I am a Postdoctoral fellow in the [[Maloof_Lab | Maloof lab]] in the [http://www-plb.ucdavis.edu/ Section of Plant Biology] at the [http://www.ucdavis.edu University of California Davis].<br/>
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I am a Postdoctoral fellow in [[Maloof_Lab |Julin Maloof's lab]] in the [http://www-plb.ucdavis.edu/ Section of Plant Biology] at the [http://www.ucdavis.edu University of California Davis].<br/>
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In 2005, I completed my PhD in JM Martinez-Zapater's lab at the [http://www.cnb.uam.es CNB] (National Center for Biotechnology) in Madrid, Spain, where I performed a quantitative genetic analysis of flowering time in tomato.<br/>
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In 2005, I completed my PhD. in JM Martinez-Zapater's lab at the [http://www.cnb.uam.es CNB] (National Center for Biotechnology) in Madrid, Spain, where I performed a quantitative genetic analysis of flowering time in tomato.<br/>
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My main interests include genomics, bioinformatics and plant genetics, as tools for studying natural variation and evolution:<br/><br/>
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I am currently involved in the study of the changes that are produced in plants as a response to different light environments. The degree of responsiveness of each plant to each light condition has an adaptive value and is related to the plant's procedence. My research focuses in the molecular evolution of these adaptive mechanisms. To study this, I analyze the vast variation in these responses existing in nature, as well as the effect that domestication has in the way that plants perceive and respond to light.<br/>
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My main interests include plant genetics, genomics and bioinformatics as tools for studying natural variation and evolution.<br/>
 
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Revision as of 23:52, 12 January 2007


Jose M Jimenez-Gomez, PhD.



Laboratory 1215
Section of Plant Biology, UC Davis.
1002 Life Sciences, One Shields Ave.
Davis, CA 95616, US.
Contact



I am a Postdoctoral fellow in Julin Maloof's lab in the Section of Plant Biology at the University of California Davis.

In 2005, I completed my PhD. in JM Martinez-Zapater's lab at the CNB (National Center for Biotechnology) in Madrid, Spain, where I performed a quantitative genetic analysis of flowering time in tomato.

My main interests include genomics, bioinformatics and plant genetics, as tools for studying natural variation and evolution:

I am currently involved in the study of the changes that are produced in plants as a response to different light environments. The degree of responsiveness of each plant to each light condition has an adaptive value and is related to the plant's procedence. My research focuses in the molecular evolution of these adaptive mechanisms. To study this, I analyze the vast variation in these responses existing in nature, as well as the effect that domestication has in the way that plants perceive and respond to light.



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