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Items: 1 to 50 of 67

1.

Burkholderia cenocepacia ET12 strain activates TNFR1 signalling in cystic fibrosis airway epithelial cells.

Sajjan US, Hershenson MB, Forstner JF, LiPuma JJ.

Cell Microbiol. 2008 Jan;10(1):188-201. Epub 2007 Aug 14.

2.
3.

Protection of Cftr knockout mice from acute lung infection by a helper-dependent adenoviral vector expressing Cftr in airway epithelia.

Koehler DR, Sajjan U, Chow YH, Martin B, Kent G, Tanswell AK, McKerlie C, Forstner JF, Hu J.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2003 Dec 23;100(26):15364-9. Epub 2003 Dec 12.

4.

Evidence for a second peptide cleavage in the C-terminal domain of rodent intestinal mucin Muc3.

Khatri IA, Wang R, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 2004 Feb 15;378(Pt 1):207-12.

5.

N-linked oligosaccharides play a role in disulphide-dependent dimerization of intestinal mucin Muc2.

Bell SL, Xu G, Khatri IA, Wang R, Rahman S, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 2003 Aug 1;373(Pt 3):893-900.

6.

Identification and molecular analysis of cable pilus biosynthesis genes in Burkholderia cepacia.

Sajjan US, Xie H, Lefebre MD, Valvano MA, Forstner JF.

Microbiology. 2003 Apr;149(Pt 4):961-71.

PMID:
12686638
9.

P-113D, an antimicrobial peptide active against Pseudomonas aeruginosa, retains activity in the presence of sputum from cystic fibrosis patients.

Sajjan US, Tran LT, Sole N, Rovaldi C, Akiyama A, Friden PM, Forstner JF, Rothstein DM.

Antimicrob Agents Chemother. 2001 Dec;45(12):3437-44.

11.
12.

Characteristics of rodent intestinal mucin Muc3 and alterations in a mouse model of human cystic fibrosis.

Khatri IA, Ho C, Specian RD, Forstner JF.

Am J Physiol Gastrointest Liver Physiol. 2001 Jun;280(6):G1321-30.

13.

Mucin domains to explore disulfide-dependent dimer formation.

Bell SL, Forstner JF.

Methods Mol Biol. 2000;125:143-55. Review. No abstract available.

PMID:
10820757
14.
15.

Cable-piliated Burkholderia cepacia binds to cytokeratin 13 of epithelial cells.

Sajjan US, Sylvester FA, Forstner JF.

Infect Immun. 2000 Apr;68(4):1787-95.

16.

Roles of calreticulin and calnexin during mucin synthesis in LS180 and HT29/A1 human colonic adenocarcinoma cells.

McCool DJ, Okada Y, Forstner JF, Forstner GG.

Biochem J. 1999 Aug 1;341 ( Pt 3):593-600.

18.
19.

Evidence that a peptide corresponding to the rat Muc2 C-terminus undergoes disulphide-mediated dimerization.

Bell SL, Khatri IA, Xu G, Forstner JF.

Eur J Biochem. 1998 Apr 1;253(1):123-31.

20.
22.

Protein kinase C-epsilon is the likely mediator of mucin exocytosis in human colonic cell lines.

Hong DH, Forstner JF, Forstner GG.

Am J Physiol. 1997 Jan;272(1 Pt 1):G31-7.

PMID:
9038873
23.
24.

Adherence to lipids and intestinal mucin by a recently recognized human pathogen, Campylobacter upsaliensis.

Sylvester FA, Philpott D, Gold B, Lastovica A, Forstner JF.

Infect Immun. 1996 Oct;64(10):4060-6.

25.

Burkholderia (basonym Pseudomonas) cepacia binding to lipid receptors.

Sylvester FA, Sajjan US, Forstner JF.

Infect Immun. 1996 Apr;64(4):1420-5.

26.
27.
28.

Structurally variant classes of pilus appendage fibers coexpressed from Burkholderia (Pseudomonas) cepacia.

Goldstein R, Sun L, Jiang RZ, Sajjan U, Forstner JF, Campanelli C.

J Bacteriol. 1995 Feb;177(4):1039-52.

29.
30.

Synthesis and secretion of mucin by the human colonic tumour cell line LS180.

McCool DJ, Forstner JF, Forstner GG.

Biochem J. 1994 Aug 15;302 ( Pt 1):111-8.

31.

Intestinal mucins inhibit rotavirus replication in an oligosaccharide-dependent manner.

Yolken RH, Ojeh C, Khatri IA, Sajjan U, Forstner JF.

J Infect Dis. 1994 May;169(5):1002-6.

PMID:
8169384
32.

Suggestive evidence for two different mucin genes in rat intestine.

Khatri IA, Forstner GG, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 1993 Sep 1;294 ( Pt 2):391-9.

33.
34.

Tissue-specific expression of a rat intestinal mucin-like peptide.

Xu G, Wang D, Huan LJ, Cutz E, Forstner GG, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 1992 Sep 1;286 ( Pt 2):335-8.

35.
36.

cDNA for the carboxyl-terminal region of a rat intestinal mucin-like peptide.

Xu G, Huan LJ, Khatri IA, Wang D, Bennick A, Fahim RE, Forstner GG, Forstner JF.

J Biol Chem. 1992 Mar 15;267(8):5401-7.

37.
38.
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41.

The putative 'link' glycopeptide associated with mucus glycoproteins. Composition and properties of preparations from the gastrointestinal tracts of several mammals.

Roberton AM, Mantle M, Fahim RE, Specian RD, Bennick A, Kawagishi S, Sherman P, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 1989 Jul 15;261(2):637-47.

42.
43.

Vibrio cholerae metalloproteinase degrades intestinal mucin and facilitates enterotoxin-induced secretion from rat intestine.

Crowther RS, Roomi NW, Fahim RE, Forstner JF.

Biochim Biophys Acta. 1987 Jun 22;924(3):393-402.

PMID:
3297167
44.

Characterization and localization of the putative 'link' component in rat small-intestinal mucin.

Fahim RE, Specian RD, Forstner GG, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 1987 May 1;243(3):631-40.

45.

Radiation inactivation of human intestinal mucin: determination of the size of the functional antigenic unit.

Mantle M, Potier M, Forstner GG, Forstner JF.

Biochim Biophys Acta. 1986 Apr 11;881(2):248-57.

PMID:
2420367
46.

The effects of delipidation on the major antigenic determinant of purified human intestinal mucin.

Mantle M, Forstner JF.

Biochem Cell Biol. 1986 Mar;64(3):223-8.

PMID:
2424478
47.
48.

Epithelial response to intestinal anaphylaxis in rats: goblet cell secretion and enterocyte damage.

Perdue MH, Forstner JF, Roomi NW, Gall DG.

Am J Physiol. 1984 Dec;247(6 Pt 1):G632-7.

PMID:
6507619
49.

Antigenic and structural features of goblet-cell mucin of human small intestine.

Mantle M, Forstner GG, Forstner JF.

Biochem J. 1984 Jan 1;217(1):159-67.

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