Published December 2001
by Uppsala Universitet .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||41|
Differentiation and Pathogenicity within the Saprolegniaceae: Studies on Physiology and Gene Expression Patterns in Saprolegnia parasitica and Aphanomyces astaci Andersson, Gunnar Uppsala University, Teknisk-naturvetenskapliga vetenskapsområdet, Faculty of Science and Technology, Biology, Department of Evolutionary Biology, Comparative Physiology. Differentiation and pathogenicity within the Saprolegniaceae: studies on physiology and gene expression patterns in Saprolegnia parasitica and Aphanomyces astaci. Thesis (Thesis) Find all citations by this author (default).Cited by: 1. Differentiation and Pathogenicity within the Saprolegniaceae: Studies on Physiology and Gene Expression Patterns in Saprolegnia parasitica and Aphanomyces astaci. By Gunnar Andersson. Abstract. Saprolegnia parasitica and Aphanomyces astaci are parasitic water moulds belonging to the Oomycetes. Despite their importance as parasites they are Author: Gunnar Andersson. Biology and systematics of the Saprolegniaceae Unknown Binding – January 1, by T. W Johnson (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editionsAuthor: T. W Johnson.
the Saprolegniaceae, for instance, is not divorced fully from knowledge of their cytology, genetics, or developmental morphology. In the portion on the biological aspects, we treat methods for collecting and isolating, and a review of papers dealing with theories about their phylogeny and evolution. Organisms within the family Saprolegniaceae are the most common fish pathogen (Noga, ). Reports of naturally occurring water mold infections in zebrafish include Saprolegnia brachydanis and S. ferax, identified via morphology and internal transcribed space (ITS) . Differentiation and Pathogenicity within the Saprolegniaceae: Studies on Physiology and Gene Expression Patterns in Saprolegnia parasitica and Aphanomyces astaci. Open this publication in new window or tab >> Differentiation and Pathogenicity within the Saprolegniaceae. This book is very important to scientists, researchers and teachers as well as students who are interested in fungal morphogenesis and pathogenicity. Therefore this book should be available in all schools, research laboratories, community and university libraries.” (Kasun M. Thambugala, Fungal Diversity, Vol. 57 (1), November, ).
The evolution of pathogenicity cannot be considered independently from the host (e.g. Casadevall & Pirofski , ; Brown et al., ), so, whenever evolving pathogenicity is discussed throughout this review, evolution of host susceptibility is implied as well. The interaction between hosts and pathogens may depend on adequate ‘key-and. By contrast, we have only limited knowledge of how these developmental processes shape fungal pathogenicity, or of the role of the cell cycle and morphogenesis regulators as true virulence factors. This book combines state-of-the-art expertise from diverse pathogen model systems to update our current understanding of the regulation of fungal. This chapter provides a list of Leishmania species and the respective human diseases they cause. Axenic cultures of Leishmania amastigotes grown in the laboratory has facilitated understanding of host‐parasite relationships as well as triggers for parasite differentiation necessary for maintenance of the life cycle of the parasite. Regulation of gene expression in Leishmania generally . Anderson, G. Differentiation and Pathogenicity within Saprolegniaceae. Dissertation for the Degree of Doctor of Phylosophy in Physiological Mycology at Uppsala Uni- versity.