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Items: 1 to 20 of 115

1.

How host-microbial interactions shape the nutrient environment of the mammalian intestine.

Hooper LV, Midtvedt T, Gordon JI.

Annu Rev Nutr. 2002;22:283-307. Epub 2002 Apr 4. Review.

PMID:
12055347
2.

Symbiotic Human Gut Bacteria with Variable Metabolic Priorities for Host Mucosal Glycans.

Pudlo NA, Urs K, Kumar SS, German JB, Mills DA, Martens EC.

MBio. 2015 Nov 10;6(6):e01282-15. doi: 10.1128/mBio.01282-15.

3.

Honor thy symbionts.

Xu J, Gordon JI.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2003 Sep 2;100(18):10452-9. Epub 2003 Aug 15.

4.

A genomic view of the human-Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron symbiosis.

Xu J, Bjursell MK, Himrod J, Deng S, Carmichael LK, Chiang HC, Hooper LV, Gordon JI.

Science. 2003 Mar 28;299(5615):2074-6.

5.

The evolution of cooperation within the gut microbiota.

Rakoff-Nahoum S, Foster KR, Comstock LE.

Nature. 2016 Apr 25;533(7602):255-9. doi: 10.1038/nature17626.

PMID:
27111508
6.

A hybrid two-component system protein of a prominent human gut symbiont couples glycan sensing in vivo to carbohydrate metabolism.

Sonnenburg ED, Sonnenburg JL, Manchester JK, Hansen EE, Chiang HC, Gordon JI.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2006 Jun 6;103(23):8834-9. Epub 2006 May 30.

7.

Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron in the gut: molecular aspects of their interaction.

Zocco MA, Ainora ME, Gasbarrini G, Gasbarrini A.

Dig Liver Dis. 2007 Aug;39(8):707-12. Epub 2007 Jun 29. Review.

PMID:
17602905
8.

Sulfatases and a radical S-adenosyl-L-methionine (AdoMet) enzyme are key for mucosal foraging and fitness of the prominent human gut symbiont, Bacteroides thetaiotaomicron.

Benjdia A, Martens EC, Gordon JI, Berteau O.

J Biol Chem. 2011 Jul 22;286(29):25973-82. doi: 10.1074/jbc.M111.228841. Epub 2011 Apr 20.

9.

Multifunctional nutrient-binding proteins adapt human symbiotic bacteria for glycan competition in the gut by separately promoting enhanced sensing and catalysis.

Cameron EA, Kwiatkowski KJ, Lee BH, Hamaker BR, Koropatkin NM, Martens EC.

MBio. 2014 Sep 9;5(5):e01441-14. doi: 10.1128/mBio.01441-14.

10.

Bacterial colonization factors control specificity and stability of the gut microbiota.

Lee SM, Donaldson GP, Mikulski Z, Boyajian S, Ley K, Mazmanian SK.

Nature. 2013 Sep 19;501(7467):426-9. doi: 10.1038/nature12447. Epub 2013 Aug 18.

11.
12.

Glycan foraging in vivo by an intestine-adapted bacterial symbiont.

Sonnenburg JL, Xu J, Leip DD, Chen CH, Westover BP, Weatherford J, Buhler JD, Gordon JI.

Science. 2005 Mar 25;307(5717):1955-9.

13.

Host-microbial symbiosis in the mammalian intestine: exploring an internal ecosystem.

Hooper LV, Bry L, Falk PG, Gordon JI.

Bioessays. 1998 Apr;20(4):336-43. Review.

PMID:
9619105
14.

Systems-level characterization of a host-microbe metabolic symbiosis in the mammalian gut.

Heinken A, Sahoo S, Fleming RM, Thiele I.

Gut Microbes. 2013 Jan-Feb;4(1):28-40. doi: 10.4161/gmic.22370. Epub 2012 Sep 28.

15.
16.

Message from a human gut symbiont: sensitivity is a prerequisite for sharing.

Xu J, Chiang HC, Bjursell MK, Gordon JI.

Trends Microbiol. 2004 Jan;12(1):21-8.

PMID:
14700548
17.

A molecular sensor that allows a gut commensal to control its nutrient foundation in a competitive ecosystem.

Hooper LV, Xu J, Falk PG, Midtvedt T, Gordon JI.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1999 Aug 17;96(17):9833-8.

18.

Gnotobiotic zebrafish reveal evolutionarily conserved responses to the gut microbiota.

Rawls JF, Samuel BS, Gordon JI.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004 Mar 30;101(13):4596-601. Epub 2004 Mar 19.

19.

Specificity of polysaccharide use in intestinal bacteroides species determines diet-induced microbiota alterations.

Sonnenburg ED, Zheng H, Joglekar P, Higginbottom SK, Firbank SJ, Bolam DN, Sonnenburg JL.

Cell. 2010 Jun 25;141(7):1241-52. doi: 10.1016/j.cell.2010.05.005. Epub 2010 Jun 24.

20.

A humanized gnotobiotic mouse model of host-archaeal-bacterial mutualism.

Samuel BS, Gordon JI.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2006 Jun 27;103(26):10011-6. Epub 2006 Jun 16.

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