His primary scientific interests are in Borrelia burgdorferi, Virology, Lyme disease, Microbiology and Borrelia. His Borrelia burgdorferi research incorporates elements of Plasmid and Molecular biology. Alan G. Barbour interconnects Bacterial vaccine, Locus, Borrelia miyamotoi and Antigenic variation in the investigation of issues within Virology.
His work carried out in the field of Lyme disease brings together such families of science as Lyme Arthritis, Tick, Ixodes ricinus and Erythema chronicum migrans. He combines subjects such as Vector, Lyme disease spirochete, Borrelia hermsii and Signal peptidase II with his study of Microbiology. His Borrelia research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cell, Disease reservoir, Lipopolysaccharide, Lipid A and Nucleic acid thermodynamics.
Borrelia burgdorferi, Virology, Microbiology, Borrelia and Lyme disease are his primary areas of study. His research in Borrelia burgdorferi intersects with topics in Molecular biology, Plasmid and Antigen. As a member of one scientific family, Alan G. Barbour mostly works in the field of Microbiology, focusing on Spirochaete and, on occasion, Lysis.
Alan G. Barbour has included themes like DNA and Recombinant DNA in his Borrelia study. His Lyme disease research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecology, LYME and Lyme disease microbiology. His studies deal with areas such as Gene and Antigenic variation as well as Borrelia hermsii.
Alan G. Barbour mostly deals with Virology, Lyme disease, Borrelia burgdorferi, Borrelia and relapsing fever. His Virology research includes themes of Borrelia hermsii, Borrelia miyamotoi and Microbiology. His Lyme disease course of study focuses on Peromyscus and Immunology, Disease reservoir, Natural population growth and Microbiome.
Alan G. Barbour is studying LYME, which is a component of Borrelia burgdorferi. His studies in Borrelia integrate themes in fields like Babesiosis, Plasmid and Disease. The study incorporates disciplines such as Tick-borne disease, Phylogenetics and Whole genome sequencing in addition to relapsing fever.
Alan G. Barbour mainly focuses on Virology, Borrelia miyamotoi, relapsing fever, Borrelia and Lyme disease. His Borrelia miyamotoi study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Borrelia burgdorferi. His Borrelia burgdorferi research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epitope, Epitope mapping and Antigenic variation.
His Borrelia research includes elements of Phylogenetics and Microbiology. His work on Pathogen as part of his general Microbiology study is frequently connected to Extramural, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. As part of the same scientific family, Alan G. Barbour usually focuses on Lyme disease, concentrating on Peromyscus and intersecting with Disease reservoir.
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Lyme disease-a tick-borne spirochetosis?
Willy Burgdorfer;Alan G. Barbour;Stanley F. Hayes;Jorge L. Benach.
Isolation and cultivation of Lyme disease spirochetes.
Yale Journal of Biology and Medicine (1984)
The Spirochetal Etiology of Lyme Disease
Allen C. Steere;Robert L. Grodzicki;Arnold N. Kornblatt;Joseph E. Craft.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1983)
Spirochetes isolated from the blood of two patients with Lyme disease.
Jorge L. Benach;Edward M. Bosler;John P. Hanrahan;James L. Coleman.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1983)
Biology of Borrelia species.
A G Barbour;S F Hayes.
Microbiological Research (1986)
The biological and social phenomenon of Lyme disease
Alan G. Barbour;Durland Fish.
Antigenic Variation in Lyme Disease Borreliae by Promiscuous Recombination of VMP-like Sequence Cassettes
Jing Ren Zhang;John M. Hardham;Alan G. Barbour;Steven J Norris.
Lyme disease spirochetes and ixodid tick spirochetes share a common surface antigenic determinant defined by a monoclonal antibody.
A G Barbour;S L Tessier;W J Todd.
Infection and Immunity (1983)
Identification of an Uncultivable Borrelia Species in the Hard Tick Amblyomma americanum: Possible Agent of a Lyme Disease-like Illness
Alan G. Barbour;Gary O. Maupin;Glenna J. Teltow;Carol J. Carter.
The Journal of Infectious Diseases (1996)
Linear plasmids of the bacterium Borrelia burgdorferi have covalently closed ends
Alan G. Barbour;Alan G. Barbour;Claude F. Garon.
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