Stephanopoulos:Literature Reviewed

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=== 27 April 2006: Curt Fischer ===
=== 27 April 2006: Curt Fischer ===
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Curt presented a recent PNAS article which explicated a newly-discovered operon in E. coli which uses a previously unreported pathway for uracil degradation.  He also briefly mentioned two other recent high-profilepapers on nitrogen metabolism--one reported the genome sequence of a anaerobic ammonium oxidizing bacterium and hypthesizes the full structure of this metabolic pathway, and the other presents laborious and careful analysis carbon utilization of non-thermophilic archaea living in medium-depth oceanic waters.  These bacteria fix inorganic carbon and oxidize nitrogen, and are probably major players in the global nitrogen cycle.
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Curt presented a recent PNAS article <cite>Curt1</cite> which explicated a newly-discovered operon in E. coli.  This operon encodes a previously unreported pathway for uracil degradation, which ends in the excretion of 3-hydroxypropionic acid in the medium.  He also briefly mentioned two other recent high-profile papers on nitrogen metabolism--one reported the genome sequence of a anaerobic ammonium oxidizing bacterium and hypthesized the full structure of this metabolic pathway <cite>Curt2</cite>, and the other presents laborious and careful analysis carbon utilization of non-thermophilic archaea living in medium-depth oceanic waters<cite>Curt3</cite>.  These bacteria fix inorganic carbon and oxidize nitrogen, and are probably major players in the global nitrogen cycle.
<biblio>
<biblio>
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#Curt3 pmid=16614070
#Curt3 pmid=16614070
</biblio>
</biblio>
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=== 4 May 2006: Joel Moxley ===
=== 4 May 2006: Joel Moxley ===
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#Joel5 pmid=16554755
#Joel5 pmid=16554755
</biblio>
</biblio>
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Revision as of 11:52, 5 May 2006

Literature Reviewed

The purpose of this page is to post the recent articles that we in the Stephanopoulos group review in our nearly-weekly literature review presentations. Sometimes the presenter focuses on a particular paper, and sometimes the roughly one-hour talk gives a brief overview of an important series of related papers.

27 April 2006: Curt Fischer

Curt presented a recent PNAS article [1] which explicated a newly-discovered operon in E. coli. This operon encodes a previously unreported pathway for uracil degradation, which ends in the excretion of 3-hydroxypropionic acid in the medium. He also briefly mentioned two other recent high-profile papers on nitrogen metabolism--one reported the genome sequence of a anaerobic ammonium oxidizing bacterium and hypthesized the full structure of this metabolic pathway [2], and the other presents laborious and careful analysis carbon utilization of non-thermophilic archaea living in medium-depth oceanic waters[3]. These bacteria fix inorganic carbon and oxidize nitrogen, and are probably major players in the global nitrogen cycle.

Error fetching PMID 16540542:
Error fetching PMID 16598256:
Error fetching PMID 16614070:
  1. Error fetching PMID 16540542: [Curt1]
  2. Error fetching PMID 16598256: [Curt2]
  3. Error fetching PMID 16614070: [Curt3]
All Medline abstracts: PubMed HubMed


4 May 2006: Joel Moxley

Joel gave an excellent overview of several landmark papers about new tools for high-throughput data collection in systems biology.

Error fetching PMID 16122420:
Error fetching PMID 16527929:
Error fetching PMID 16319894:
Error fetching PMID 16455487:
Error fetching PMID 16554755:
  1. Error fetching PMID 16122420: [Joel1]
  2. Error fetching PMID 16527929: [Joel2]
  3. Error fetching PMID 16319894: [Joel3]
  4. Error fetching PMID 16455487: [Joel4]
  5. Error fetching PMID 16554755: [Joel5]
All Medline abstracts: PubMed HubMed



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