2023 - Research.com Microbiology in Germany Leader Award
His primary areas of investigation include Biochemistry, Bacillus subtilis, Operon, Catabolite repression and PEP group translocation. Biochemistry is closely attributed to Bacteria in his study. The Bacteria study combines topics in areas such as Enzyme Repression and Metabolism.
The various areas that Jörg Stülke examines in his Bacillus subtilis study include Gene, Biosynthesis and Repressor. His Catabolite repression study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Psychological repression, Catabolite activator protein, lac operon and Phosphocarrier protein. His PEP group translocation study combines topics in areas such as Permease and Homology.
Jörg Stülke mainly focuses on Biochemistry, Bacillus subtilis, Mutant, Gene and Operon. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Bacteria and Biochemistry. In his research, Virulence is intimately related to Microbiology, which falls under the overarching field of Bacteria.
Jörg Stülke focuses mostly in the field of Bacillus subtilis, narrowing it down to topics relating to Second messenger system and, in certain cases, Phosphodiesterase. The concepts of his Mutant study are interwoven with issues in Glutamate receptor, Molecular biology and Serine. His research investigates the link between Catabolite repression and topics such as lac operon that cross with problems in Catabolite activator protein.
His primary scientific interests are in Bacillus subtilis, Biochemistry, Mutant, Second messenger system and Gene. Jörg Stülke has researched Bacillus subtilis in several fields, including Dihydroxyacetone phosphate, Cell, Methylglyoxal, Biofilm and RNA. His work on Amino acid, Escherichia coli and Transport protein as part of general Biochemistry study is frequently connected to Kima and Antiporter, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including DNA supercoil, DNA and Cell biology. His research in Second messenger system intersects with topics in Glutamate receptor, Cation homeostasis, Potassium channel and Bacteria. His work carried out in the field of Gene brings together such families of science as Annotation, Bioinformatics and Computational biology.
Bacillus subtilis, Biochemistry, Second messenger system, Gene and Genome are his primary areas of study. His work in Bacillus subtilis is not limited to one particular discipline; it also encompasses Mutant. The study incorporates disciplines such as Transport protein and Psychological repression in addition to Mutant.
Jörg Stülke combines subjects such as Potassium channel and Bacteria with his study of Biochemistry. His studies in Second messenger system integrate themes in fields like Glycine, Protein domain and Cyclase. The various areas that Jörg Stülke examines in his Gene study include Annotation, Bioinformatics, Organism and Computational biology.
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Carbon catabolite repression in bacteria: many ways to make the most out of nutrients
Boris Görke;Jörg Stülke.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2008)
Condition-Dependent Transcriptome Reveals High-Level Regulatory Architecture in Bacillus subtilis
Pierre Nicolas;Ulrike Mäder;Etienne Dervyn;Tatiana Rochat.
Carbon catabolite repression in bacteria.
Jörg Stülke;Wolfgang Hillen.
Current Opinion in Microbiology (1999)
Regulation of carbon catabolism in Bacillus species.
J Stülke;W Hillen.
Annual Review of Microbiology (2000)
The Bacillus subtilis crh gene encodes a HPr-like protein involved in carbon catabolite repression
Anne Galinier;Jacques Haiech;Marie-Claude Kilhoffer;Michel Jaquinod.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
Novel Activities of Glycolytic Enzymes in Bacillus subtilis INTERACTIONS WITH ESSENTIAL PROTEINS INVOLVED IN mRNA PROCESSING
Fabian M. Commichau;Fabian M. Rothe;Christina Herzberg;Eva Wagner.
Molecular & Cellular Proteomics (2009)
A NOVEL PROTEIN KINASE THAT CONTROLS CARBON CATABOLITE REPRESSION IN BACTERIA
Jonathan Reizer;Christian Hoischen;Friedrich Titgemeyer;Carlo Rivolta.
Molecular Microbiology (1998)
PRD — a protein domain involved in PTS‐dependent induction and carbon catabolite repression of catabolic operons in bacteria
Jörg Stülke;Maryvonne Arnaud;Georges Rapoport;Isabelle Martin‐Verstraete.
Molecular Microbiology (1998)
Temporal activation of β-glucanase synthesis in Bacillus subtilis is mediated by the GTP pool
Jörg Stülke;Renate Hanschke;Michael Hecker.
Transcriptional profiling of gene expression in response to glucose in Bacillus subtilis: regulation of the central metabolic pathways.
Hans-Matti Blencke;Georg Homuth;Holger Ludwig;Ulrike Mäder.
Metabolic Engineering (2003)
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