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- Kalai, Safaa; Bensoussan, Maurice; Dantigny, Philippe
- Food microbiology 2014 v.42 pp. 149-153
- germ tube, etc ; Aspergillus niger; Penicillium chrysogenum; Penicillium expansum; agar; conidia; food microbiology; fungi; germination; models; statistical analysis; temperature; Show all 12 Subjects
- ... In the environment, fungal conidia are subject to transient conditions. In particular, temperature is varying according to day/night periods. All predictive models for germination assume that fungal spores can adapt instantaneously to changes of temperature. The only study that supports this assumption (Gougouli and Koutsoumanis, 2012, Modelling germination of fungal spores at constant and fluctua ...
- Sathishkumar, Yesupatham; Velmurugan, Natarajan; Lee, Hyun Mi; Rajagopal, Kalyanaraman; Im, Chan Ki; Lee, Yang Soo
- Antonie van Leeuwenhoek 2014 v.106 no.2 pp. 197-209
- germ tube, etc ; Aspergillus niger; Penicillium chrysogenum; cell walls; chitin; confocal laser scanning microscopy; fructose 6-phosphate; fungi; genes; glutamine; metabolism; microgravity; mitochondria; mycelium; reverse transcriptase polymerase chain reaction; spore germination; spores; transmission electron microscopy; Show all 18 Subjects
- ... Phenotypic and genotypic changes in Aspergillus niger and Penicillium chrysogenum, spore forming filamentous fungi, with respect to central chitin metabolism were studied under low shear modeled microgravity, normal gravity and static conditions. Low shear modeled microgravity (LSMMG) response showed a similar spore germination rate with normal gravity and static conditions. Interestingly, high ra ...
- Barna, Balázs; Leiter, Éva; Hegedűs, Nikoletta; Bíró, Tamás; Pócsi, István
- Journal of basic microbiology 2008 v.48 no.6 pp. 516-520
- germ tube, etc ; Blumeria graminis f. sp. hordei; Penicillium chrysogenum; Puccinia recondita; barley; branching; conidia; financial economics; fungi; germination; leaf rust; molecular weight; pathogens; powdery mildew; urediniospores; wheat; Show all 16 Subjects
- ... The small molecular mass antifungal protein of Penicillium chrysogenum (PAF) inhibited the growths of two obligate biotrophic fungal pathogens, Blumeria graminis f. sp. hordei and Puccinia recondita f.sp. tritici and, hence, mitigated the symptoms of barley powdery mildew and wheat leaf rust infections, respectively. PAF also affected adversely the germination of B. graminis conidia and P. recondi ...