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Items: 1 to 20 of 301

1.

Evolution of pathogenicity in the Bacillus cereus group.

Didelot X, Barker M, Falush D, Priest FG.

Syst Appl Microbiol. 2009 Apr;32(2):81-90. doi: 10.1016/j.syapm.2009.01.001. Epub 2009 Feb 5.

PMID:
19200684
2.

Emetic toxin formation of Bacillus cereus is restricted to a single evolutionary lineage of closely related strains.

Ehling-Schulz M, Svensson B, Guinebretiere MH, Lindbäck T, Andersson M, Schulz A, Fricker M, Christiansson A, Granum PE, Märtlbauer E, Nguyen-The C, Salkinoja-Salonen M, Scherer S.

Microbiology. 2005 Jan;151(Pt 1):183-97.

PMID:
15632437
3.

Genetic diversity of clinical isolates of Bacillus cereus using multilocus sequence typing.

Hoffmaster AR, Novak RT, Marston CK, Gee JE, Helsel L, Pruckler JM, Wilkins PP.

BMC Microbiol. 2008 Nov 6;8:191. doi: 10.1186/1471-2180-8-191.

4.

Characterization of Bacillus cereus isolates associated with fatal pneumonias: strains are closely related to Bacillus anthracis and harbor B. anthracis virulence genes.

Hoffmaster AR, Hill KK, Gee JE, Marston CK, De BK, Popovic T, Sue D, Wilkins PP, Avashia SB, Drumgoole R, Helma CH, Ticknor LO, Okinaka RT, Jackson PJ.

J Clin Microbiol. 2006 Sep;44(9):3352-60.

5.

Extending the Bacillus cereus group genomics to putative food-borne pathogens of different toxicity.

Lapidus A, Goltsman E, Auger S, Galleron N, Ségurens B, Dossat C, Land ML, Broussolle V, Brillard J, Guinebretiere MH, Sanchis V, Nguen-The C, Lereclus D, Richardson P, Wincker P, Weissenbach J, Ehrlich SD, Sorokin A.

Chem Biol Interact. 2008 Jan 30;171(2):236-49. Epub 2007 Mar 12.

PMID:
17434157
6.

Complete sequence analysis of novel plasmids from emetic and periodontal Bacillus cereus isolates reveals a common evolutionary history among the B. cereus-group plasmids, including Bacillus anthracis pXO1.

Rasko DA, Rosovitz MJ, Økstad OA, Fouts DE, Jiang L, Cer RZ, Kolstø AB, Gill SR, Ravel J.

J Bacteriol. 2007 Jan;189(1):52-64. Epub 2006 Oct 13.

8.
9.

Comparison of minisatellite polymorphisms in the Bacillus cereus complex: a simple assay for large-scale screening and identification of strains most closely related to Bacillus anthracis.

Valjevac S, Hilaire V, Lisanti O, Ramisse F, Hernandez E, Cavallo JD, Pourcel C, Vergnaud G.

Appl Environ Microbiol. 2005 Nov;71(11):6613-23.

10.

Phylogenetic analysis of Bacillus cereus isolates from severe systemic infections using multilocus sequence typing scheme.

Vassileva M, Torii K, Oshimoto M, Okamoto A, Agata N, Yamada K, Hasegawa T, Ohta M.

Microbiol Immunol. 2006;50(9):743-9.

PMID:
16985296
11.

What sets Bacillus anthracis apart from other Bacillus species?

Kolstø AB, Tourasse NJ, Økstad OA.

Annu Rev Microbiol. 2009;63:451-76. doi: 10.1146/annurev.micro.091208.073255. Review.

PMID:
19514852
12.

Occurrence and significance of Bacillus cereus and Bacillus thuringiensis in ready-to-eat food.

Rosenquist H, Smidt L, Andersen SR, Jensen GB, Wilcks A.

FEMS Microbiol Lett. 2005 Sep 1;250(1):129-36.

13.

Bacillus cereus food poisoning and its toxins.

Schoeni JL, Wong AC.

J Food Prot. 2005 Mar;68(3):636-48. Review.

PMID:
15771198
14.

DnaJ sequences of Bacillus cereus strains isolated from outbreaks of hospital infection are highly similar to Bacillus anthracis.

Zhang J, van Hung P, Hayashi M, Yoshida S, Ohkusu K, Ezaki T.

Diagn Microbiol Infect Dis. 2011 Jul;70(3):307-15. doi: 10.1016/j.diagmicrobio.2011.02.012.

PMID:
21683265
15.
16.

Secondary cell wall polysaccharides of Bacillus anthracis are antigens that contain specific epitopes which cross-react with three pathogenic Bacillus cereus strains that caused severe disease, and other epitopes common to all the Bacillus cereus strains tested.

Leoff C, Saile E, Rauvolfova J, Quinn CP, Hoffmaster AR, Zhong W, Mehta AS, Boons GJ, Carlson RW, Kannenberg EL.

Glycobiology. 2009 Jun;19(6):665-73. doi: 10.1093/glycob/cwp036. Epub 2009 Mar 6.

17.

Multilocus sequence typing scheme for bacteria of the Bacillus cereus group.

Helgason E, Tourasse NJ, Meisal R, Caugant DA, Kolstø AB.

Appl Environ Microbiol. 2004 Jan;70(1):191-201.

18.

Nosocomial bacteremia caused by biofilm-forming Bacillus cereus and Bacillus thuringiensis.

Kuroki R, Kawakami K, Qin L, Kaji C, Watanabe K, Kimura Y, Ishiguro C, Tanimura S, Tsuchiya Y, Hamaguchi I, Sakakura M, Sakabe S, Tsuji K, Inoue M, Watanabe H.

Intern Med. 2009;48(10):791-6. Epub 2009 May 15.

20.

Cereulide-producing strains of Bacillus cereus show diversity.

Apetroaie C, Andersson MA, Spröer C, Tsitko I, Shaheen R, Jääskeläinen EL, Wijnands LM, Heikkilä R, Salkinoja-Salonen MS.

Arch Microbiol. 2005 Nov;184(3):141-51. Epub 2005 Nov 10.

PMID:
16195898
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