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Results: 1 to 20 of 29

1.

Spontaneous dominant mutations in chlamydomonas highlight ongoing evolution by gene diversification.

Boulouis A, Drapier D, Razafimanantsoa H, Wostrikoff K, Tourasse NJ, Pascal K, Girard-Bascou J, Vallon O, Wollman FA, Choquet Y.

Plant Cell. 2015 Apr;27(4):984-1001. doi: 10.1105/tpc.15.00010. Epub 2015 Mar 24.

PMID:
25804537
2.

The plastid terminal oxidase: its elusive function points to multiple contributions to plastid physiology.

Nawrocki WJ, Tourasse NJ, Taly A, Rappaport F, Wollman FA.

Annu Rev Plant Biol. 2015 Apr 29;66:49-74. doi: 10.1146/annurev-arplant-043014-114744. Epub 2015 Jan 12.

PMID:
25580838
3.

The complete sequence of the chloroplast genome of the green microalga Lobosphaera (Parietochloris) incisa.

Tourasse NJ, Barbi T, Waterhouse JC, Shtaida N, Leu S, Boussiba S, Purton S, Vallon O.

Mitochondrial DNA. 2014 Nov 25:1-3. [Epub ahead of print]

PMID:
25423517
4.

Survey of chimeric IStron elements in bacterial genomes: multiple molecular symbioses between group I intron ribozymes and DNA transposons.

Tourasse NJ, Stabell FB, Kolstø AB.

Nucleic Acids Res. 2014 Nov 10;42(20):12333-51. doi: 10.1093/nar/gku939. Epub 2014 Oct 16.

5.

PPR proteins of green algae.

Tourasse NJ, Choquet Y, Vallon O.

RNA Biol. 2013;10(9):1526-42. doi: 10.4161/rna.26127. Epub 2013 Aug 28.

6.

Global mRNA decay analysis at single nucleotide resolution reveals segmental and positional degradation patterns in a Gram-positive bacterium.

Kristoffersen SM, Haase C, Weil MR, Passalacqua KD, Niazi F, Hutchison SK, Desany B, Kolstø AB, Tourasse NJ, Read TD, Økstad OA.

Genome Biol. 2012 Apr 26;13(4):R30. doi: 10.1186/gb-2012-13-4-r30.

7.

Diversity, mobility, and structural and functional evolution of group II introns carrying an unusual 3' extension.

Tourasse NJ, Stabell FB, Kolstø AB.

BMC Res Notes. 2011 Dec 28;4:564. doi: 10.1186/1756-0500-4-564.

8.

Genome of alkaliphilic Bacillus pseudofirmus OF4 reveals adaptations that support the ability to grow in an external pH range from 7.5 to 11.4.

Janto B, Ahmed A, Ito M, Liu J, Hicks DB, Pagni S, Fackelmayer OJ, Smith TA, Earl J, Elbourne LD, Hassan K, Paulsen IT, Kolstø AB, Tourasse NJ, Ehrlich GD, Boissy R, Ivey DM, Li G, Xue Y, Ma Y, Hu FZ, Krulwich TA.

Environ Microbiol. 2011 Dec;13(12):3289-309. doi: 10.1111/j.1462-2920.2011.02591.x. Epub 2011 Sep 27.

9.

Evolutionary history and functional characterization of three large genes involved in sporulation in Bacillus cereus group bacteria.

Reiter L, Tourasse NJ, Fouet A, Loll R, Davison S, Økstad OA, Piehler AP, Kolstø AB.

J Bacteriol. 2011 Oct;193(19):5420-30. doi: 10.1128/JB.05309-11. Epub 2011 Aug 5.

10.

Extended and global phylogenetic view of the Bacillus cereus group population by combination of MLST, AFLP, and MLEE genotyping data.

Tourasse NJ, Helgason E, Klevan A, Sylvestre P, Moya M, Haustant M, Økstad OA, Fouet A, Mock M, Kolstø AB.

Food Microbiol. 2011 Apr;28(2):236-44. doi: 10.1016/j.fm.2010.06.014. Epub 2010 Jul 17.

PMID:
21315979
11.

Interspersed DNA repeats bcr1-bcr18 of Bacillus cereus group bacteria form three distinct groups with different evolutionary and functional patterns.

Kristoffersen SM, Tourasse NJ, Kolstø AB, Økstad OA.

Mol Biol Evol. 2011 Feb;28(2):963-83. doi: 10.1093/molbev/msq269. Epub 2010 Oct 20.

12.

HyperCAT: an extension of the SuperCAT database for global multi-scheme and multi-datatype phylogenetic analysis of the Bacillus cereus group population.

Tourasse NJ, Okstad OA, Kolstø AB.

Database (Oxford). 2010 Jul 22;2010:baq017. doi: 10.1093/database/baq017.

13.

Structural and functional evolution of group II intron ribozymes: insights from unusual elements carrying a 3' extension.

Tourasse NJ, Stabell FB, Kolstø AB.

N Biotechnol. 2010 Jul 31;27(3):204-11. doi: 10.1016/j.nbt.2010.02.014. Epub 2010 Feb 26.

PMID:
20219707
14.

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
15.

A conserved 3' extension in unusual group II introns is important for efficient second-step splicing.

Stabell FB, Tourasse NJ, Kolstø AB.

Nucleic Acids Res. 2009 Jun;37(10):3202-14. doi: 10.1093/nar/gkp186. Epub 2009 Mar 21.

16.

Survey of group I and group II introns in 29 sequenced genomes of the Bacillus cereus group: insights into their spread and evolution.

Tourasse NJ, Kolstø AB.

Nucleic Acids Res. 2008 Aug;36(14):4529-48. doi: 10.1093/nar/gkn372. Epub 2008 Jun 28.

18.

Exploring the evolution of the Bacillus cereus group repeat element bcr1 by comparative genome analysis of closely related strains.

Klevan A, Tourasse NJ, Stabell FB, Kolstø AB, Økstad OA.

Microbiology. 2007 Nov;153(Pt 11):3894-908.

19.

Low concentrations of bile salts induce stress responses and reduce motility in Bacillus cereus ATCC 14579 [corrected].

Kristoffersen SM, Ravnum S, Tourasse NJ, Økstad OA, Kolstø AB, Davies W.

J Bacteriol. 2007 Jul;189(14):5302-13. Epub 2007 May 11. Erratum in: J Bacteriol. 2007 Sep;189(18):6741.

20.

Group II intron in Bacillus cereus has an unusual 3' extension and splices 56 nucleotides downstream of the predicted site.

Stabell FB, Tourasse NJ, Ravnum S, Kolstø AB.

Nucleic Acids Res. 2007;35(5):1612-23. Epub 2007 Feb 14.

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