Rumen, Microbiology, Biochemistry, Bacteria and Metagenomics are his primary areas of study. His biological study focuses on Fibrobacter succinogenes. His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Fibrolytic bacterium, Immunology and Polymerase chain reaction.
His Biochemistry research incorporates themes from Antimicrobial and Tannic acid. His studies deal with areas such as Fermentation, Macropus and Linoleic acid as well as Bacteria. His Metagenomics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Microbiome, Ecology, Methane, Tammar wallaby and Biotechnology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Rumen, Microbiology, Animal science, Bacteria and Biochemistry. Christopher S. McSweeney has included themes like Methanogenesis, Agronomy and Botany in his Rumen study. His Microbiology study combines topics in areas such as Metagenomics, Ribosomal RNA, 16S ribosomal RNA and Escherichia coli.
Christopher S. McSweeney has researched Metagenomics in several fields, including Microbiome and Biotechnology. His Animal science research incorporates elements of Digestion, Tannin and Leucaena leucocephala. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Fibrobacter succinogenes, DNA extraction and Butyrivibrio fibrisolvens.
Christopher S. McSweeney mainly focuses on Rumen, Animal science, Food science, Microbiology and Methanogenesis. His Rumen study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Methanogen, Bacteria and Botany. His research in Animal science intersects with topics in Synergistes jonesii and Forage.
His work deals with themes such as Microbiome, Syringol, Faecalibacterium prausnitzii, Microbial population biology and Propionate, which intersect with Food science. He interconnects Biotechnology, Microbial ecology, Bacteroidetes, Prevotella and Metagenomics in the investigation of issues within Microbiology. His study explores the link between Methanogenesis and topics such as Hay that cross with problems in Fibrolytic bacterium.
Christopher S. McSweeney spends much of his time researching Rumen, Methanogenesis, Animal science, Dry matter and Fermentation. His Rumen research includes themes of Methanogen, Methylococcaceae, Bacteria and Microbiology. The concepts of his Microbiology study are interwoven with issues in Prevotella, Oxalobacteraceae, Microorganism and Bacteroidetes.
His research integrates issues of Hay and Biochemistry in his study of Methanogenesis. His Fermentation study incorporates themes from Red meat and Propionate. He combines subjects such as Fibrobacter succinogenes and Monensin with his study of Botany.
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Mucolytic bacteria with increased prevalence in IBD mucosa augment in vitro utilization of mucin by other bacteria.
Chin Wen Png;Sara K Lindén;Kristen S Gilshenan;Erwin G Zoetendal.
The American Journal of Gastroenterology (2010)
Microbial interactions with tannins: nutritional consequences for ruminants
C.S McSweeney;B Palmer;D.M McNeill;D.O Krause.
Animal Feed Science and Technology (2001)
Development of a real-time PCR assay for monitoring anaerobic fungal and cellulolytic bacterial populations within the rumen.
Stuart E. Denman;Christopher S. McSweeney.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2006)
Opportunities to improve fiber degradation in the rumen: microbiology, ecology, and genomics
Denis O Krause;Denis O Krause;Stuart E Denman;Roderick I Mackie;Mark Morrison.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2003)
Quantitation and diversity analysis of ruminal methanogenic populations in response to the antimethanogenic compound bromochloromethane.
Stuart E. Denman;Nigel W. Tomkins;Christopher S. McSweeney.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (2007)
Dysbiosis of fecal microbiota in Crohn's disease patients as revealed by a custom phylogenetic microarray.
Seungha Kang;Stuart E. Denman;Mark Morrison;Mark Morrison;Zhongtang Yu.
Inflammatory Bowel Diseases (2010)
Effect of tea saponin on methanogenesis, microbial community structure and expression of mcrA gene, in cultures of rumen micro-organisms.
Y.Q. Guo;J.-X. Liu;Y. Lu;W.Y. Zhu.
Letters in Applied Microbiology (2008)
Synergistes jonesii, gen. nov., sp.nov.: A Rumen Bacterium That Degrades Toxic Pyridinediols
Milton J. Allison;Wiliam R. Mayberry;Christopher S. Mcsweeney;David A. Stahl.
Systematic and Applied Microbiology (1992)
Highlighting new phylogenetic specificities of Crohn's disease microbiota.
Stanislas Mondot;S. Kang;J-Pierre Furet;D. Aguirre de Carcer.
Inflammatory Bowel Diseases (2011)
Adaptation to herbivory by the Tammar wallaby includes bacterial and glycoside hydrolase profiles different from other herbivores
P. B. Pope;S. E. Denman;M. Jones;S. G. Tringe.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
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