Roger Innes

Dr. Roger Innes received a doctoral degree in molecular biology from the University of Colorado. He completed his post-doctoral training in the division of plant biology at the University of California, Berkeley. He is currently a professor at the University of Indiana, Bloomington. Dr. Innes’s research focuses on understanding the molecular and cellular basis of disease resistance in plants. Using the Arabidopsis thaliana as a host plant, his lab investigates how R proteins mediate pathogen recognition leading to engineering disease resistance in plants. Currently, his team are applying their findings to engineer novel disease resistance traits in soybeans. The team also investigates endomembrane trafficking in plant cells in the context of active defense responses.

Lab Information

Indiana University-Bloomington

Research Area and Skills

Recognize this scientist’s Expertise for their contribution in your research

Plant Molecular Biology 1 Eukaryotic Cell Biology 1 Microbial Interactions and Pathogenesis 1 Cytoskeleton 1 Cell signaling 1 Plant Pathology 1


  • Post
  • Publication
  • Plasmid
  • Following (0)
  • Follower (6)

This guy hasn’t posted anything yet.

Hot Posts for You

The increasing number of confirmed COVID-19 cases is prompting an unprecedented global effort to find a treatment for the disease. Given the fact that a new drug development could be a decade work from initial discovery to the marketplace, scientists are racing to search a cure ...Learn More

The previous article on precision medicine was focused on Pharmacogenomics as a fundamental aspect of cancer therapeutics. In this sequel, emphasis would be on the role of immuno-oncology in personalization of cancer therapy, citing anti PD therapy as an example with hypothetical ...Learn More

IntroductionA gleam of light finally shone down on the global crisis of the prolonged battle against COVID-19, giving people hopes of preventive care and treatment in the near future by monoclonal antibodies against SARS-CoV-2. As stated the news of NIH’s phase III clinical ...Learn More

"Those who do not know history are obliged to repeat it" This famous phrase that could be from any history teacher to his suspended students has been attributed to great figures in history such as Napoleon or the philosopher George Santayana. In a modern version of it we could say ...Learn More

In recent years there is an increasing number of cytotoxic chemotherapeutic compounds with the ability to rapidly kill dividing cancer cells in preference to non-dividing healthy cells. Nevertheless, the major drawback of chemotherapy is that, in addition to damaging the cancer ...Learn More

The coronavirus pandemic caught everyone unprepared. We had to deal with the fear of an unknown virus which can be lethal for some people. And the whole world just stopped in an attempt to prevent the virus spread.Suddenly we had to adapt to a new way of living, socially isolated ...Learn More

  1. Innes, R. (2018). The Positives and Negatives of NPR: A Unifying Model for Salicylic Acid Signaling in Plants. Cell, 173: 1314-15.

  2. Rutter, B.D., Innes, R.W. (2018). Extracellular vesicles as key mediators of plant-microbe interactions. Current Opinion Plant Biology, 44: 16-22.

This guy has no following anyone.

Popular Cloud Scientists

Cloud Scientists
  • Beate Escher photo

    Beate Escher

    Helmholtz Centre for Environmental Research–UFZ

  • Dimitri Kullmann photo

    Dimitri Kullmann

    UCL Queen Squaree Institute of Neurology

  • Changhao Bi photo

    Changhao Bi

    Tianjin Institute of Industrial Biotechnology, Chinese Academy of Sciences

About Us · User Accounts and Benefits · Privacy Policy · Management Center · FAQs
© 2020 MolecularCloud