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Items: 1 to 20 of 109

1.

Utilisation of mucin glycans by the human gut symbiont Ruminococcus gnavus is strain-dependent.

Crost EH, Tailford LE, Le Gall G, Fons M, Henrissat B, Juge N.

PLoS One. 2013 Oct 25;8(10):e76341. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0076341. eCollection 2013.

2.

The mucin-degradation strategy of Ruminococcus gnavus: The importance of intramolecular trans-sialidases.

Crost EH, Tailford LE, Monestier M, Swarbreck D, Henrissat B, Crossman LC, Juge N.

Gut Microbes. 2016 Jul 3;7(4):302-312. Epub 2016 May 25.

3.

Discovery of intramolecular trans-sialidases in human gut microbiota suggests novel mechanisms of mucosal adaptation.

Tailford LE, Owen CD, Walshaw J, Crost EH, Hardy-Goddard J, Le Gall G, de Vos WM, Taylor GL, Juge N.

Nat Commun. 2015 Jul 8;6:7624. doi: 10.1038/ncomms8624.

4.

Functional analysis of family GH36 α-galactosidases from Ruminococcus gnavus E1: insights into the metabolism of a plant oligosaccharide by a human gut symbiont.

Cervera-Tison M, Tailford LE, Fuell C, Bruel L, Sulzenbacher G, Henrissat B, Berrin JG, Fons M, Giardina T, Juge N.

Appl Environ Microbiol. 2012 Nov;78(21):7720-32. doi: 10.1128/AEM.01350-12. Epub 2012 Aug 24.

5.

Ruminococcus gnavus E1 modulates mucin expression and intestinal glycosylation.

Graziani F, Pujol A, Nicoletti C, Dou S, Maresca M, Giardina T, Fons M, Perrier J.

J Appl Microbiol. 2016 May;120(5):1403-17. doi: 10.1111/jam.13095. Epub 2016 Apr 4.

PMID:
26868655
6.

Characterization and distribution of the gene cluster encoding RumC, an anti-Clostridium perfringens bacteriocin produced in the gut.

Pujol A, Crost EH, Simon G, Barbe V, Vallenet D, Gomez A, Fons M.

FEMS Microbiol Ecol. 2011 Nov;78(2):405-15. doi: 10.1111/j.1574-6941.2011.01176.x. Epub 2011 Sep 6.

7.

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.

8.

Insights from genomes of representatives of the human gut commensal Bifidobacterium bifidum.

Duranti S, Milani C, Lugli GA, Turroni F, Mancabelli L, Sanchez B, Ferrario C, Viappiani A, Mangifesta M, Mancino W, Gueimonde M, Margolles A, van Sinderen D, Ventura M.

Environ Microbiol. 2015 Jul;17(7):2515-31. doi: 10.1111/1462-2920.12743. Epub 2015 Feb 14.

PMID:
25523018
9.

Recognition and degradation of plant cell wall polysaccharides by two human gut symbionts.

Martens EC, Lowe EC, Chiang H, Pudlo NA, Wu M, McNulty NP, Abbott DW, Henrissat B, Gilbert HJ, Bolam DN, Gordon JI.

PLoS Biol. 2011 Dec;9(12):e1001221. doi: 10.1371/journal.pbio.1001221. Epub 2011 Dec 20.

10.

Aga1, the first alpha-Galactosidase from the human bacteria Ruminococcus gnavus E1, efficiently transcribed in gut conditions.

Aguilera M, Rakotoarivonina H, Brutus A, Giardina T, Simon G, Fons M.

Res Microbiol. 2012 Jan;163(1):14-21. doi: 10.1016/j.resmic.2011.10.005. Epub 2011 Oct 14.

PMID:
22036918
11.

Genetic strategies for mucin metabolism in Bifidobacterium bifidum PRL2010: an example of possible human-microbe co-evolution.

Turroni F, Milani C, van Sinderen D, Ventura M.

Gut Microbes. 2011 May-Jun;2(3):183-9. Epub 2011 May 1.

PMID:
21804355
12.

Mucosal glycan foraging enhances fitness and transmission of a saccharolytic human gut bacterial symbiont.

Martens EC, Chiang HC, Gordon JI.

Cell Host Microbe. 2008 Nov 13;4(5):447-57. doi: 10.1016/j.chom.2008.09.007.

13.

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.

14.

Metabolism of Toxic Sugars by Strains of the Bee Gut Symbiont Gilliamella apicola.

Zheng H, Nishida A, Kwong WK, Koch H, Engel P, Steele MI, Moran NA.

MBio. 2016 Nov 1;7(6). pii: e01326-16. doi: 10.1128/mBio.01326-16.

16.

Genome analysis of Bifidobacterium bifidum PRL2010 reveals metabolic pathways for host-derived glycan foraging.

Turroni F, Bottacini F, Foroni E, Mulder I, Kim JH, Zomer A, Sánchez B, Bidossi A, Ferrarini A, Giubellini V, Delledonne M, Henrissat B, Coutinho P, Oggioni M, Fitzgerald GF, Mills D, Margolles A, Kelly D, van Sinderen D, Ventura M.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2010 Nov 9;107(45):19514-9. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1011100107. Epub 2010 Oct 25.

17.

Structure of a SusD homologue, BT1043, involved in mucin O-glycan utilization in a prominent human gut symbiont.

Koropatkin N, Martens EC, Gordon JI, Smith TJ.

Biochemistry. 2009 Feb 24;48(7):1532-42. doi: 10.1021/bi801942a.

18.

Unique aspects of fiber degradation by the ruminal ethanologen Ruminococcus albus 7 revealed by physiological and transcriptomic analysis.

Christopherson MR, Dawson JA, Stevenson DM, Cunningham AC, Bramhacharya S, Weimer PJ, Kendziorski C, Suen G.

BMC Genomics. 2014 Dec 4;15:1066. doi: 10.1186/1471-2164-15-1066.

19.

Bacteria of the human intestinal microbiota produce glycosidases specific for lacto-series glycosphingolipids.

Falk P, Hoskins LC, Larson G.

J Biochem. 1990 Sep;108(3):466-74. Erratum in: J Biochem (Tokyo) 1991 May;109(5):798.

20.

Genetic characterization of the beta-glucuronidase enzyme from a human intestinal bacterium, Ruminococcus gnavus.

Beaud D, Tailliez P, Anba-Mondoloni J.

Microbiology. 2005 Jul;151(Pt 7):2323-30.

PMID:
16000722

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