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Items: 1 to 20 of 92

1.

The enigma of the major repeat sequence of Candida albicans.

Chibana H, Magee PT.

Future Microbiol. 2009 Mar;4(2):171-9. doi: 10.2217/17460913.4.2.171. Review.

PMID:
19257844
2.
3.

Characterization of CARE-1: Candida albicans repetitive element-1.

Lasker BA, Page LS, Lott TJ, Kobayashi GS, Medoff G.

Gene. 1991 Jun 15;102(1):45-50.

PMID:
1864508
4.

Isolation, characterization, and sequencing of Candida albicans repetitive element 2.

Lasker BA, Page LS, Lott TJ, Kobayashi GS.

Gene. 1992 Jul 1;116(1):51-7.

PMID:
1628844
5.

Diversity of tandemly repetitive sequences due to short periodic repetitions in the chromosomes of Candida albicans.

Chibana H, Iwaguchi S, Homma M, Chindamporn A, Nakagawa Y, Tanaka K.

J Bacteriol. 1994 Jul;176(13):3851-8.

6.

Telomeric and dispersed repeat sequences in Candida yeasts and their use in strain identification.

Sadhu C, McEachern MJ, Rustchenko-Bulgac EP, Schmid J, Soll DR, Hicks JB.

J Bacteriol. 1991 Jan;173(2):842-50.

7.

Microevolution in genomic short sequence repeats of Candida albicans in non-neutropenic patients.

Al-Aidan AW, Goessens W, Lemmens-den Toom N, Al-Ahdal M, van Belkum A.

Yeast. 2007 Mar;24(3):155-60.

8.

Isolation and characterization of a repeated sequence (RPS1) of Candida albicans.

Iwaguchi S, Homma M, Chibana H, Tanaka K.

J Gen Microbiol. 1992 Sep;138(9):1893-900.

9.

A Candida albicans dispersed, repeated gene family and its epidemiologic applications.

Scherer S, Stevens DA.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1988 Mar;85(5):1452-6.

10.
11.

Candida albicans ALS3 and insights into the nature of the ALS gene family.

Hoyer LL, Payne TL, Bell M, Myers AM, Scherer S.

Curr Genet. 1998 Jun;33(6):451-9.

PMID:
9644209
12.

Identification of CARE-2-negative Candida albicans isolates as Candida dubliniensis.

Morschhäuser J, Ruhnke M, Michel S, Hacker J.

Mycoses. 1999 Apr;42(1-2):29-32.

PMID:
10394844
15.
16.

Comparative genomics using Candida albicans DNA microarrays reveals absence and divergence of virulence-associated genes in Candida dubliniensis.

Moran G, Stokes C, Thewes S, Hube B, Coleman DC, Sullivan D.

Microbiology. 2004 Oct;150(Pt 10):3363-82.

PMID:
15470115
17.

Rapid evolution of Cse4p-rich centromeric DNA sequences in closely related pathogenic yeasts, Candida albicans and Candida dubliniensis.

Padmanabhan S, Thakur J, Siddharthan R, Sanyal K.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2008 Dec 16;105(50):19797-802. doi: 10.1073/pnas.0809770105. Epub 2008 Dec 5.

18.

Complete DNA sequence of the linear mitochondrial genome of the pathogenic yeast Candida parapsilosis.

Nosek J, Novotna M, Hlavatovicova Z, Ussery DW, Fajkus J, Tomaska L.

Mol Genet Genomics. 2004 Sep;272(2):173-80. Epub 2004 Jul 29.

PMID:
15449175
19.

Development and characterization of complex DNA fingerprinting probes for the infectious yeast Candida dubliniensis.

Joly S, Pujol C, Rysz M, Vargas K, Soll DR.

J Clin Microbiol. 1999 Apr;37(4):1035-44.

20.

The loss of parts of chromosome 7 followed by the insertion of URA cassette into RB2 on MRS in Candida albicans strain CAI-4.

Iwaguchi S, Suzuki M, Sakai N, Yokoyama K, Suzuki T.

Med Mycol. 2008 Nov;46(7):655-63. doi: 10.1080/13693780801989783.

PMID:
18608900

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