John I. Pitt mainly focuses on Botany, Mycotoxin, Penicillium, Aspergillus and Ochratoxin A. John I. Pitt has researched Botany in several fields, including Food microbiology and Horticulture. John I. Pitt usually deals with Mycotoxin and limits it to topics linked to Aflatoxin and Organic chemistry.
His Genus research extends to the thematically linked field of Penicillium. His Aspergillus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phylogenetics and Aspergillus flavus. His work in Penicillium nalgiovense covers topics such as Penicillium nordicum which are related to areas like Food contaminant.
His main research concerns Botany, Aspergillus, Penicillium, Mycotoxin and Aspergillus flavus. His Aspergillus course of study focuses on Fungus and Biochemistry and Phylogenetics. His work deals with themes such as Evolutionary biology and Taxonomy, Subgenus, which intersect with Penicillium.
His Mycotoxin study is focused on Food science and Biotechnology. His studies deal with areas such as Food microbiology and Agar as well as Food science. His Aspergillus flavus research integrates issues from Fusarium and Aflatoxin.
John I. Pitt spends much of his time researching Aspergillus, Botany, Aflatoxin, Fungus and World health. His Aspergillus study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Stereochemistry, Subgenus and Bacteria. His Botany research integrates issues from Type and Phylogenetics.
John I. Pitt interconnects Contamination, Toxicology, Biological pest control and Aspergillus flavus in the investigation of issues within Aflatoxin. His Contamination research incorporates themes from Food science, Arachis and Food microbiology. The various areas that John I. Pitt examines in his Toxicology study include Ochratoxin A, Aspergillus species and Dried fruit.
His primary scientific interests are in Aflatoxin, Mycotoxin, Aspergillus, Toxicology and Contamination. His research integrates issues of Global health, Public health, Allergen and Disease burden in his study of Aflatoxin. Food science covers he research in Mycotoxin.
His study in Aspergillus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cutin, Secondary metabolite, Mycelium, Food microbiology and Fungus. His studies deal with areas such as Ochratoxin A, Aspergillus species and Dried fruit as well as Toxicology. His research on Contamination frequently links to adjacent areas such as Veterinary medicine.
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Fungi and food spoilage
John I. Pitt;Ailsa D. Hocking.
The genus Penicillium and its teleomorphic states Eupenicillium and Talaromyces
John I. Pitt.
The genus Penicillium and its teleomorphic states Eupenicillium and Talaromyces. (1979)
IARC Monographs on the evaluation of carcinogenic risks to humans: Some traditional herbal medicines, some mycotoxins, naphthalene and styrene
Ahti Anttila;Ramesh V. Bhat;James A. Bond;Susan J. Borghoff.
IARC Monographs on the Evaluation of Carcinogenic Risks to Humans (2002)
Evaluation of certain food additives and contaminants.
Joint Fao;Bend J;Bolger M.
World Health Organization technical report series (2007)
A laboratory guide to common Penicillium species
John I. Pitt.
CSI Res. Org. Div. Food Processing (2000)
A laboratory guide to the common Aspergillus species and their teleomorphs
Maren A. Klich;John I. Pitt.
Cryptic speciation and recombination in the aflatoxin-producing fungus Aspergillus flavus
David M. Geiser;John I. Pitt;John W. Taylor.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1998)
Toxigenic fungi and mycotoxins.
J I Pitt.
British Medical Bulletin (2000)
Dichloran-rose bengal medium for enumeration and isolation of molds from foods.
A D King;A D Hocking;J I Pitt.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1979)
Dichloran-glycerol medium for enumeration of xerophilic fungi from low-moisture foods.
A D Hocking;J I Pitt.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1980)
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