Bas Teusink spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Genome, Biochemical engineering and Flux balance analysis. His Biochemistry research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Lactobacillus plantarum, Lactococcus lactis and Bacteria. His Saccharomyces cerevisiae study incorporates themes from Glycolysis and Trehalose.
His Genome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Operon and Gene expression profiling. His Biochemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Ecology, Ecosystem, Abiotic component and Community structure. The concepts of his Genetics study are interwoven with issues in Computational biology and Metabolic network.
Bas Teusink mainly investigates Biochemistry, Systems biology, Computational biology, Yeast and Glycolysis. As part of his studies on Biochemistry, Bas Teusink often connects relevant subjects like Lactococcus lactis. His studies in Systems biology integrate themes in fields like Flux balance analysis and Biotechnology.
Bas Teusink combines subjects such as Genetics, Proteome, Function and Genome with his study of Computational biology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Yeast, Extracellular is strongly linked to Intracellular. His Glycolysis research incorporates themes from Adenosine triphosphate and NAD+ kinase.
His main research concerns Flux, Yeast, Computational biology, Biochemical engineering and Biological system. Bas Teusink is studying Saccharomyces cerevisiae, which is a component of Yeast. His research investigates the link between Saccharomyces cerevisiae and topics such as In vivo that cross with problems in Peptide.
Bas Teusink interconnects Proteome, Lactococcus lactis, Metabolic Model and Genome, Genome scale in the investigation of issues within Computational biology. His Lactococcus lactis research includes elements of Food science, Biochemistry, Mutation, CCPA and Histidine. The various areas that he examines in his Biochemical engineering study include Organism, Systems biology, Flux balance analysis and Metabolic network.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Systems biology, Flux, Biological system, Computational biology and Phenotype. His study in Systems biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Software engineering, Gene regulatory network and Cell biology. His Flux research integrates issues from Substrate, Constraint, Glucose transporter, Overflow metabolism and Metabolism.
His research in Computational biology intersects with topics in Genome, Genome scale and In silico. The study incorporates disciplines such as Acetic acid bacteria and Metabolic network in addition to Genome. His Phenotype research incorporates elements of CCPA, Lactococcus lactis and Mutation.
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A functional genomics strategy that uses metabolome data to reveal the phenotype of silent mutations
Léonie M. Raamsdonk;Bas Teusink;David Broadhurst;Nianshu Zhang.
Nature Biotechnology (2001)
Can yeast glycolysis be understood in terms of in vitro kinetics of the constituent enzymes? Testing biochemistry.
Bas Teusink;Jutta Passarge;Corinne A. Reijenga;Eugenia Esgalhado.
FEBS Journal (2000)
Shifts in growth strategies reflect tradeoffs in cellular economics
Douwe Molenaar;Rogier van Berlo;Dick de Ridder;Bas Teusink.
Molecular Systems Biology (2009)
Analysis of Growth of Lactobacillus plantarum WCFS1 on a Complex Medium Using a Genome-scale Metabolic Model
Bas Teusink;Anne Wiersma;Douwe Molenaar;Christof Francke.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (2006)
Reconstructing the metabolic network of a bacterium from its genome
Christof Francke;Roland J. Siezen;Bas Teusink.
Trends in Microbiology (2005)
The danger of metabolic pathways with turbo design
Bas Teusink;Michael C Walsh;Karel van Dam;Hans V Westerhoff;Hans V Westerhoff.
Trends in Biochemical Sciences (1998)
Lost in Transition: Start-Up of Glycolysis Yields Subpopulations of Nongrowing Cells
Johan H. van Heerden;Johan H. van Heerden;Johan H. van Heerden;Meike T. Wortel;Meike T. Wortel;Meike T. Wortel;Frank J. Bruggeman;Frank J. Bruggeman;Joseph J. Heijnen.
Compartmentation protects trypanosomes from the dangerous design of glycolysis
BM Bakker;Fic Mensonides;B Teusink;P van Hoek.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2000)
Acetaldehyde mediates the synchronization of sustained glycolytic oscillations in populations of yeast cells
P. Richard;B.M. Bakker;B. Teusink;K. van Dam.
FEBS Journal (1996)
Bet-hedging during bacterial diauxic shift
Ana Solopova;Jordi van Gestel;Franz J. Weissing;Herwig Bachmann.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2014)
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