2023 - Research.com Microbiology in United States Leader Award
2018 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of study are Listeria monocytogenes, Microbiology, Genetics, Virulence and Biochemistry. Martin Wiedmann has included themes like Ribotyping, Food microbiology, Outbreak and Veterinary medicine in his Listeria monocytogenes study. His work on Serotype as part of general Microbiology research is often related to Subtyping, thus linking different fields of science.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Promoter, Pathogen and Plasmid. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biophysics and Cell biology in addition to Biochemistry. Martin Wiedmann works mostly in the field of Gene, limiting it down to concerns involving Molecular biology and, occasionally, Operon.
Martin Wiedmann focuses on Listeria monocytogenes, Microbiology, Genetics, Virulence and Gene. He interconnects Ribotyping, Food science, Sigma factor and Outbreak in the investigation of issues within Listeria monocytogenes. His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Virology and Bacteria.
Martin Wiedmann combines subjects such as Phenotype and Mutant with his study of Virulence. His research investigates the connection between Gene and topics such as Molecular biology that intersect with issues in Polymerase chain reaction. The Serotype study combines topics in areas such as Salmonella and Pulsed-field gel electrophoresis.
Martin Wiedmann mainly focuses on Salmonella, Listeria monocytogenes, Genetics, Listeria and Salmonella enterica. His Salmonella study incorporates themes from Serotype, Microbiology, Food safety and Whole genome sequencing. As part of the same scientific family, Martin Wiedmann usually focuses on Serotype, concentrating on Virulence and intersecting with Toxin.
His study looks at the relationship between Listeria monocytogenes and topics such as Regulon, which overlap with Cell biology and Sigma factor. His study on Genome, Gene and Phylogenetic tree is often connected to Subtyping as part of broader study in Genetics. His Listeria study combines topics in areas such as Veterinary medicine, Contamination and Pathogen.
Martin Wiedmann mostly deals with Salmonella, Listeria monocytogenes, Listeria, Microbiology and Genome. Martin Wiedmann has researched Salmonella in several fields, including Food safety, Antibiotic resistance, Plasmid-mediated resistance and Whole genome sequencing. His Listeria monocytogenes study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Pathogen and Antimicrobial.
His Listeria research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Contamination and Escherichia coli. Martin Wiedmann works in the field of Microbiology, namely Multiple drug resistance. His Genome research integrates issues from Evolutionary biology, Clade, Phylogenetic tree, Cereus and Computational biology.
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Microtiter plate assay for assessment of Listeria monocytogenes biofilm formation.
D. Djordjevic;M. Wiedmann;L. A. McLandsborough.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2002)
Culture Independent Analysis of Ileal Mucosa Reveals a Selective Increase in Invasive Escherichia Coli of Novel Phylogeny Relative to Depletion of Clostridiales in Crohn's Disease Involving the Ileum
Martin Baumgart;Belgin Dogan;Mark Rishniw;Gil Weitzman.
The ISME Journal (2007)
YidC mediates membrane protein insertion in bacteria.
James C. Samuelson;Minyong Chen;Fenglei Jiang;Ines Möller.
Listeria monocytogenes lineages: Genomics, evolution, ecology, and phenotypic characteristics
Renato H. Orsi;Henk C. den Bakker;Martin Wiedmann.
International Journal of Medical Microbiology (2011)
Ribotypes and virulence gene polymorphisms suggest three distinct Listeria monocytogenes lineages with differences in pathogenic potential.
Martin Wiedmann;James L. Bruce;Claire Keating;Amy E. Johnson.
Infection and Immunity (1997)
Listeria monocytogenes Persistence in Food-Associated Environments: Epidemiology, Strain Characteristics, and Implications for Public Health
V. Ferreira;M. Wiedmann;P. Teixeira;M. J. Stasiewicz.
Journal of Food Protection (2014)
Animal contact as a source of human non-typhoidal salmonellosis
Karin Hoelzer;Andrea Isabel Moreno Switt;Martin Wiedmann.
Veterinary Research (2011)
A protein complex required for signal-sequence-specific sorting and translocation
Brigitte Wiedmann;Hideaki Sakai;Terri A. Davis;Martin Wiedmann.
The Organizing Principle in the Formation of the T Cell Receptor-CD3 Complex
Matthew E. Call;Jason Pyrdol;Martin Wiedmann;Kai W. Wucherpfennig.
Hormonally regulated α4β2δ GABAA receptors are a target for alcohol
Inger Sundstrom-Poromaa;Deborah H. Smith;Qi Hua Gong;Thomas N. Sabado.
Nature Neuroscience (2002)
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