2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1985 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
Joseph W. St. Geme mostly deals with Microbiology, Haemophilus influenzae, Bacterial adhesin, Bacterial outer membrane and Secretion. His work deals with themes such as Cell culture and Pathogenesis, which intersect with Microbiology. His Haemophilus influenzae research incorporates elements of In vitro, Respiratory tract and Gene.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Extracellular, Epithelium, Respiratory Mucosa and Pasteurellaceae. His study in Bacterial outer membrane is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Gram-negative bacteria and Pilus. Secretion is a primary field of his research addressed under Biochemistry.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Microbiology, Haemophilus influenzae, Bacterial adhesin, Bacterial outer membrane and Virology. His studies in Microbiology integrate themes in fields like Autotransporters, Pathogenesis and Pilus, Virulence. His studies deal with areas such as Secretion, Respiratory tract and Autotransporter domain as well as Haemophilus influenzae.
Joseph W. St. Geme combines subjects such as Respiratory epithelium, Colonization and Cell biology with his study of Bacterial adhesin. His study on Bacterial outer membrane is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Periplasmic space. In the field of Biochemistry, his study on Glycosylation, Peptide sequence and Glycoprotein overlaps with subjects such as Translocator protein.
Joseph W. St. Geme mainly focuses on Microbiology, Kingella kingae, Virulence, Haemophilus influenzae and Bacterial capsule. His research links Bacterial adhesin with Microbiology. Joseph W. St. Geme focuses mostly in the field of Bacterial adhesin, narrowing it down to matters related to Virology and, in some cases, Pediatric research.
The various areas that he examines in his Virulence study include Pathogenesis and Bacteria. Joseph W. St. Geme has included themes like Immune system and Bacterial antigen in his Haemophilus influenzae study. His Bacterial capsule study incorporates themes from Pathogen and Glycosyltransferase Gene.
Microbiology, Kingella kingae, Capsule, Virulence and Gene are his primary areas of study. His work in the fields of Haemophilus influenzae overlaps with other areas such as Bacterial taxonomy. The Haemophilus influenzae study combines topics in areas such as Immunology, Allergy, Airway resistance and Bacterial antigen.
Kingella kingae overlaps with fields such as Aggregatibacter aphrophilus, N-linked glycosylation, Gene cluster, Peptide sequence and Secretion in his research. In his study, Sialic acid, Galactose, Glycoprotein, Receptor and Epitope is strongly linked to Bacteria, which falls under the umbrella field of Virulence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Operon and Mutant in addition to Glycosyltransferase Gene.
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Pilus and nonpilus bacterial adhesins: Assembly and function in cell recognition
Scott J. Hultgren;Soman Abraham;Michael Caparon;Per Falk.
Trimeric autotransporters : a distinct subfamily of autotransporter proteins
Shane E. Cotter;Neeraj K. Surana;Joseph W. St. Geme.
Trends in Microbiology (2005)
IDENTIFICATION OF A SECOND FAMILY OF HIGH-MOLECULAR-WEIGHT ADHESION PROTEINS EXPRESSED BY NON-TYPABLE HAEMOPHILUS INFLUENZAE
Stephen J. Barenkamp;Joseph W. St. Geme.
Molecular Microbiology (1996)
Emergency Medical Services and the Pediatric Patient: Are the Needs Being Met?
James S. Seidel;Mark Hornbein;Kathy Yoshiyama;Dorothy Kuznets.
The Haemophilus influenzae HMW1 adhesin is glycosylated in a process that requires HMW1C and phosphoglucomutase, an enzyme involved in lipooligosaccharide biosynthesis.
Susan Grass;Amy Z. Buscher;W. Edward Swords;Michael A. Apicella.
Molecular Microbiology (2003)
Secretion of virulence determinants by the general secretory pathway in gram-negative pathogens: an evolving story.
Christos Stathopoulos;David R Hendrixson;David G Thanassi;David G Thanassi;Scott J Hultgren.
Microbes and Infection (2000)
Structure of the outer membrane translocator domain of the Haemophilus influenzae Hia trimeric autotransporter.
Guoyu Meng;Neeraj K Surana;Joseph W St Geme;Gabriel Waksman.
The EMBO Journal (2006)
Prevalence and distribution of the hmw and hia genes and the HMW and Hia adhesins among genetically diverse strains of nontypeable Haemophilus influenzae.
Joseph W. St. Geme;Vini V. Kumar;David Cutter;Stephen J. Barenkamp.
Infection and Immunity (1998)
Kingella kingae: an emerging pathogen in young children.
Pablo Yagupsky;Eric Porsch;Joseph W. St Geme.
The Haemophilus influenzae Hap Serine Protease Promotes Adherence and Microcolony Formation, Potentiated by a Soluble Host Protein
David R Hendrixson;Joseph W St. Geme.
Molecular Cell (1998)
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