By Robert K. Poole
First released in 1967, Advances in Microbial body structure is one among Elsevier's most famous and acclaimed sequence. Now edited by means of Professor Robert Poole, college of Sheffield, Advances in Microbial body structure keeps to post topical and critical reports, reading body structure in its broadest context, to incorporate all fabric that contributes to our figuring out of ways microorganisms and their part elements paintings. issues contain: * Glutathione, Altruistic Metabolite in Fungi * The function of the Flavodiiron Proteins in Microbial Nitric Oxide detoxing * tension Responsive micro organism: Biosensors as Environmental screens * Bacterial Na+ -or H+ - coupled ATP working at low electrochemical strength * Dissimiatory Fe(III) and Mn(IV) aid
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Additional resources for Advances in Microbial Physiology, Vol. 49
The term ‘‘aging’’ has been suggested to describe the changes characteristic of post-autolytic cultures in P. , 2003). In A. nidulans, GSH was degraded extensively during carbon starvation due to the action of g-glutamyltranspeptidase, which resulted in a severe GSH/GSSG redox imbalance before the onset of autolysis (Fig. , 2002). g. intracellular accumulation of ROS, were quite similar to those observed in carbon-depleted P. chrysogenum cultures where the GSH/GSSG ratios did not decrease prior to, and even increased during, autolysis (Fig.
EMBO J. 18, 3325–3333. Cobbett, C. and Goldsbrough, P.
Biotechnol. Bioeng. 82, 691–801. , Giacco, M. and Testa di Ferro, M. 1|AF397211_, direct submission to database. , Nevrie, U. and Eckardt-Schupp, F. (1992) Use of batch and fed-batch fermentation for studies on the variation of glutathione content and its inﬂuence on the genotoxicity of methyl-nitro-nitrosoguanidine in yeast. Mutagenesis 7, 25–30. , Hadler, I. and Breitenbach, M. (1997) Identiﬁcation and phenotypic analysis of two glyoxalase II encoding genes from Saccharomyces cerevisiae, GLO2 and GLO4, and intracellular localization of the corresponding proteins.
Advances in Microbial Physiology, Vol. 49 by Robert K. Poole