Microbiology, Biochemistry, Multidrug tolerance, Bacteria and Gene are his primary areas of study. His Microbiology study incorporates themes from Fabaceae, Biofilm, Stringent response, Pseudomonas aeruginosa and Operon. His work focuses on many connections between Multidrug tolerance and other disciplines, such as Antibiotics, that overlap with his field of interest in Pathogenic bacteria.
His Bacteria research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Heat shock protein, Signal transduction, Cell biology and Multicellular organism. His Gene study introduces a deeper knowledge of Genetics. His Autoinducer research includes themes of Swarming, Rhizobium etli, Rhizobium leguminosarum, Bacterial genome size and Gram-negative bacteria.
His primary areas of investigation include Microbiology, Rhizobium etli, Genetics, Antibiotics and Cell biology. His Microbiology research focuses on subjects like Biofilm, which are linked to Candida albicans. His research in Rhizobium etli intersects with topics in rpoN, Biochemistry, Sigma factor and Rhizobium.
His study explores the link between Rhizobium and topics such as Rhizobia that cross with problems in Rhizobiaceae. His work on Antibiotics is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Multidrug tolerance. His work deals with themes such as Cell cycle and Cell division, which intersect with Cell biology.
Jan Michiels mainly focuses on Antibiotics, Microbiology, Multidrug tolerance, Antibiotic resistance and Escherichia coli. His Antibiotics study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Bacteria. His research investigates the link between Bacteria and topics such as Cell biology that cross with problems in GTP', DNA replication and Microbial inoculant.
His work carried out in the field of Microbiology brings together such families of science as Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Staphylococcus aureus, Porphyromonas gingivalis and Biofilm. The subject of his Antibiotic resistance research is within the realm of Genetics. His work on Operon as part of general Escherichia coli study is frequently linked to Persistence, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Jan Michiels mostly deals with Antibiotic resistance, Antibiotics, Multidrug tolerance, Bacterial persistence and Genetics. Jan Michiels merges Antibiotic resistance with Persistence in his study. The Antibiotics study combines topics in areas such as Antibacterial activity, Drug and Intensive care medicine.
His Multidrug tolerance study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Membrane potential, Lipid bilayer, Signal transduction and Intracellular. His Bacterial persistence research incorporates elements of Antibiotic exposure, Bacterial population, Immunology and Biofilm. In general Genetics study, his work on Experimental evolution, Mutation rate and Escherichia coli often relates to the realm of Cancer cell and Somatic hypermutation, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
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Quorum sensing and swarming migration in bacteria
R. S. Daniels;Jos Vanderleyden;Jan Jacques Michiels.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2004)
Definitions and guidelines for research on antibiotic persistence
Naomi N.Q. Balaban;Sophie Helaine;Kim Lewis;Martin Ackermann;Martin Ackermann.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2019)
Living on a surface: swarming and biofilm formation
Natalie Verstraeten;Kristien Braeken;Bachaspatimayum Debkumari;Maarten Fauvart.
Trends in Microbiology (2008)
Role of persister cells in chronic infections: clinical relevance and perspectives on anti-persister therapies.
Maarten Fauvart;Valerie N. De Groote;Jan Michiels.
Journal of Medical Microbiology (2011)
Obg and Membrane Depolarization Are Part of a Microbial Bet-Hedging Strategy that Leads to Antibiotic Tolerance
Natalie Verstraeten;Wouter Joris Knapen;Cyrielle Ines Kint;Veerle Liebens.
Molecular Cell (2015)
New horizons for (p)ppGpp in bacterial and plant physiology
Kristien Braeken;Martine Moris;Ruth Daniels;Jozef Vanderleyden.
Trends in Microbiology (2006)
Physiological and genetic analysis of root responsiveness to auxin-producing plant growth-promoting bacteria in common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.)
Roseline Remans;Steve Beebe;Matthew Blair;German Manrique.
Plant and Soil (2008)
Phaseolus vulgaris is a non‐selective host for nodulation
Jan Michiels;Bruno Dombrecht;Nicolas Vermeiren;Chuanwu Xi.
FEMS Microbiology Ecology (1998)
The functions of Ca2+ in bacteria: a role for EF-hand proteins?
Jan Michiels;Chuanwu Xi;Jan Verhaert;Jozef Vanderleyden.
Trends in Microbiology (2002)
Identification of different emitting species in the red fluorescent protein DsRed by means of ensemble and single-molecule spectroscopy
Mircea Cotlet;Johan Hofkens;Satoshi Habuchi;Gunter Dirix.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
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