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Articles by S. Winter
Total Records ( 3 ) for S. Winter
  K. Lemuth , T. Hardiman , S. Winter , D. Pfeiffer , M. A. Keller , S. Lange , M. Reuss , R. D. Schmid and M. Siemann-Herzberg
  A time series of whole-genome transcription profiling of Escherichia coli K-12 W3110 was performed during a carbon-limited fed-batch process. The application of a constant feed rate led to the identification of a dynamic sequence of diverse carbon limitation responses (e.g., the hunger response) and at the same time provided a global view of how cellular and extracellular resources are used: the synthesis of high-affinity transporters guarantees maximal glucose influx, thereby preserving the phosphoenolpyruvate pool, and energy-dependent chemotaxis is reduced in order to provide a more economic "work mode." σS-mediated stress and starvation responses were both found to be of only minor relevance. Thus, the experimental setup provided access to the hunger response and enabled the differentiation of the hunger response from the general starvation response. Our previous topological model of the global regulation of the E. coli central carbon metabolism through the crp, cra, and relA/spoT modulons is supported by correlating transcript levels and metabolic fluxes and can now be extended. The substrate is extensively oxidized in the tricarboxylic acid (TCA) cycle to enhance energy generation. However, the general rate of oxidative decarboxylation within the pentose phosphate pathway and the TCA cycle is restricted to a minimum. Fine regulation of the carbon flux through these pathways supplies sufficient precursors for biosyntheses. The pools of at least three precursors are probably regulated through activation of the (phosphoenolpyruvate-)glyoxylate shunt. The present work shows that detailed understanding of the genetic regulation of bacterial metabolism provides useful insights for manipulating the carbon flux in technical production processes.
  A. Onasanya , A. Basso , E. Somado , E.R. Gasore , F.E. Nwilene , I. Ingelbrecht , J. Lamo , K. Wydra , M.M. Ekperigin , M. Langa , O. Oyelakin , Y. Sere , S. Winter and R.O. Onasanya
 

Case No: 26082013

This article has been withdrawn due to technical issue.

  A. Onasanya , P. Kiepe , A. Basso , G. Nkima , F.E. Nwilene , I. Ingelbrecht , J. Lamo , M.M. Ekperigin , R.O. Onasanya , O. Oyelakin , S. Winter and Y. Sere
  Genomic DNA fingerprinting is a useful tool for effective and reliable identification and differentiation of Xanthomonas oryzae pv. oryzae (Xoo) pathogen from rice. The study aimed to conduct molecular characterization and DNA fingerprinting of 23 Xoo isolates from East Africa and two Xoo isolates from IRRI (Philippines) as control. PCR analysis was carryout on genomic DNA of 25 Xoo isolates using 6 Xoo specific primer pairs. Cluster analyses of genetic data obtained from 25 Xoo DNA fingerprints revealed two major genotypes (GrpA and GrpB) among the 25 Xoo isolates. GrpA has three subgroups (GrpA1; GrpA2; GrpA3) and GrpB (GrpB1; GrpB2; GrpB3). GrpA genotype consists of 20 Xoo isolates from Uganda, Rwanda and Philippines while GrpB genotype has 5 Xoo isolates from Rwanda. Some Xoo isolates were identical (PX-1, PX-2; UX621, RX2101; RX554, UX623, RX4113; UX211, UX213, UX214, RX4112, UX215). The emergence of subgroup genotypes could possibly be due to mutations and interactions among isolates and strains in host cells. Some Xoo isolates from Rwanda and Uganda were identical suggesting possible pathogen migration between these countries and long-term survival. Durable resistance rice cultivars would need to overcome both GrpA and GrpB Xoo genotypes in order to survive after their deployment into different rice ecologies in East Africa.
 
 
 
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