The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Microbiology, Genetics, Biochemistry, Aspergillus and Phylogenetics. Csaba Vágvölgyi interconnects Fusarium and Aspergillus niger in the investigation of issues within Microbiology. Many of his research projects under Genetics are closely connected to Thiamine pyrophosphate with Thiamine pyrophosphate, tying the diverse disciplines of science together.
The Astaxanthin, Transporter, Permease and Protein purification research Csaba Vágvölgyi does as part of his general Biochemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Alamethicin, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His study looks at the relationship between Aspergillus and fields such as Keratitis, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His work carried out in the field of Phylogenetics brings together such families of science as Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Sequence analysis and Phylogenetic tree.
His primary areas of investigation include Microbiology, Biochemistry, Food science, Botany and Genetics. His research in Microbiology tackles topics such as Fungal keratitis which are related to areas like Econazole. His studies in Biochemistry integrate themes in fields like Mucor and Mucor circinelloides.
The concepts of his Food science study are interwoven with issues in Antimicrobial and Biofilm. Trichoderma is the focus of his Botany research. The Trichoderma study combines topics in areas such as Peptaibol, Biological pest control and Mushroom.
Csaba Vágvölgyi spends much of his time researching Microbiology, Food science, Trichoderma, Virulence and Biofilm. His research combines Fungal keratitis and Microbiology. His Food science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Carbohydrase, Enzyme and Antimicrobial.
His Trichoderma study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Peptaibol, Agriculture and Mushroom. The study incorporates disciplines such as Candida parapsilosis, Candida albicans and Pathogenic fungus in addition to Virulence. His study in Biofilm is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Listeria monocytogenes and Thymol.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Microbiology, Trichoderma, Virulence, Food science and Candida parapsilosis. His Microbiology research includes themes of Tobramycin and Phylogenetic tree. His Trichoderma research integrates issues from Agriculture, Biofertilizer, Mushroom and Specific primers.
His Food science research incorporates elements of Carbohydrase, Biofilm, Minimum inhibitory concentration, Pseudomonas putida and Jonagold. His Candida parapsilosis research focuses on subjects like Corpus albicans, which are linked to Transcriptome and Fungal protein. His Broth microdilution course of study focuses on Gene and Fusarium.
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Nuclear ribosomal internal transcribed spacer (ITS) region as a universal DNA barcode marker for Fungi
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
Finding needles in haystacks: Linking scientific names, reference specimens and molecular data for Fungi
Degradation of ochratoxin A and other mycotoxins by Rhizopus isolates.
János Varga;Zsanett Péteri;Katalin Tábori;József Téren.
International Journal of Food Microbiology (2005)
The History of Alamethicin: A Review of the Most Extensively Studied Peptaibol
Balázs Leitgeb;András Szekeres;László Manczinger;Csaba Vágvölgyi.
Chemistry & Biodiversity (2007)
Anti yeast activities of some essential oils in growth medium, fruit juices and milk.
Rentsenkhand Tserennadmid;Miklós Takó;László Galgóczy;Tamás Papp.
International Journal of Food Microbiology (2011)
Anti-biofilm forming and anti-quorum sensing activity of selected essential oils and their main components on food-related micro-organisms.
E.-B. Kerekes;É. Deák;M. Takó;R. Tserennadmid.
Journal of Applied Microbiology (2013)
Peptaibols and related peptaibiotics of Trichoderma. A review.
András Szekeres;Balázs Leitgeb;László Kredics;Zsuzsanna Antal.
Acta Microbiologica Et Immunologica Hungarica (2005)
Megaphylogeny resolves global patterns of mushroom evolution
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2019)
Ochratoxin degradation and adsorption caused by astaxanthin-producing yeasts.
Z. Péteri;J. Téren;C. Vágvölgyi;J. Varga.
Food Microbiology (2007)
Green Mold Diseases of Agaricus and Pleurotus spp. Are Caused by Related but Phylogenetically Different Trichoderma Species.
L. Hatvani;Z. Antal;L. Manczinger;A. Szekeres.
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