Federal University of Toulouse Midi-Pyrénées
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Biochemistry, Enzyme, Stereochemistry, Hydrolysis and Glycoside hydrolase. His Microbiology research extends to the thematically linked field of Biochemistry. The Glucosidases and Cellulase research Michael J. O’Donohue does as part of his general Enzyme study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Bioprocess, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
Michael J. O’Donohue combines subjects such as Supramolecular chemistry, Oligosaccharide and Derivative with his study of Stereochemistry. His Hydrolysis research integrates issues from Thermostability and Biorefining. His Glycoside hydrolase research incorporates themes from Bioinformatics, Site-directed mutagenesis, Phylogenetic tree and Sequence.
His primary areas of study are Biochemistry, Enzyme, Stereochemistry, Glycoside hydrolase and Hydrolysis. His work in Enzyme covers topics such as Cell wall which are related to areas like Oligosaccharide, Derivative and Supramolecular chemistry. His Stereochemistry study incorporates themes from Enzymatic hydrolysis, Mutant, Enzyme kinetics and Active site.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Glycosidic bond, Escherichia coli, Computational biology and Metagenomics. His Hydrolysis study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Directed evolution, High-throughput screening and Chromogenic. His research investigates the connection between Cellulase and topics such as Yarrowia that intersect with problems in Microbiology and Cellulose.
Michael J. O’Donohue spends much of his time researching Biochemistry, Enzyme, Glycoside hydrolase, Hydrolysis and Bioprocess. Biochemistry is represented through his Xylanase, Yarrowia, Cellulase, Polysaccharide and Substrate research. His studies link Microbiology with Enzyme.
His work carried out in the field of Glycoside hydrolase brings together such families of science as Active site, Computational biology, Mutant and Metagenomics. His Hydrolysis research incorporates elements of Chromogenic, Glycosidic bond, Feruloyl esterase, Stereochemistry and Aspergillus niger. His work in the fields of Biorefining and Biorefinery overlaps with other areas such as Industrial biotechnology.
Biochemistry, Bioprocess, Cellulase, Yarrowia and Straw are his primary areas of study. Glycosidic bond, Glycosylation, Glycosyltransferase, Hydrolysis and Protein structure are among the areas of Biochemistry where the researcher is concentrating his efforts. His Cellulase study results in a more complete grasp of Enzyme.
His work deals with themes such as Cellobiose, Xylan, Polysaccharide, Xylanase and Enzymatic hydrolysis, which intersect with Yarrowia. He interconnects Biomass, Lignocellulosic biomass, Food science and Firmicutes in the investigation of issues within Straw. Michael J. O’Donohue has researched Food science in several fields, including Agronomy, Microorganism, Microbial consortium, Biofuel and Mesophile.
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Endogeic earthworms shape bacterial functional communities and affect organic matter mineralization in a tropical soil.
Laetitia Bernard;Lydie Chapuis-Lardy;Tantely Razafimbelo;Malalatiana Razafindrakoto.
The ISME Journal (2012)
Glycosynthesis in a waterworld: new insight into the molecular basis of transglycosylation in retaining glycoside hydrolases
Bastien Bissaro;Pierre Monsan;Régis Fauré;Régis Fauré;Régis Fauré;Michael J. O’Donohue;Michael J. O’Donohue;Michael J. O’Donohue.
Biochemical Journal (2015)
Impact and efficiency of GH10 and GH11 thermostable endoxylanases on wheat bran and alkali-extractable arabinoxylans.
Johnny Beaugrand;Gérard Chambat;Vicky W.K. Wong;Florence Goubet.
Carbohydrate Research (2004)
Genetic and Biochemical Characterization of a Highly Thermostable α-l-Arabinofuranosidase from Thermobacillus xylanilyticus
Takoua Debeche;Nicola Cummings;Ian Connerton;Philippe Debeire.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2000)
Bioinformatics of the glycoside hydrolase family 57 and identification of catalytic residues in amylopullulanase from Thermococcus hydrothermalis.
Richard Zona;Florent Chang-Pi-Hin;Michael J. O'Donohue;Štefan Janeček.
FEBS Journal (2004)
The 2.1 A structure of an elicitin-ergosterol complex: a recent addition to the Sterol Carrier Protein family.
Guillaume Boissy;Michael O'Donohue;Odile Gaudemer;Valérie Perez.
Protein Science (1999)
The type II pullulanase of Thermococcus hydrothermalis: molecular characterization of the gene and expression of the catalytic domain.
Marta Erra-Pujada;Philippe Debeire;Francis Duchiron;Michael J. O’Donohue.
Journal of Bacteriology (1999)
Thermobacillus xylanilyticus gen. nov., sp. nov., a new aerobic thermophilic xylan-degrading bacterium isolated from farm soil.
J P Touzel;M O'Donohue;P Debeire;E Samain.
International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology (2000)
The role of histidine 231 in thermolysin-like enzymes. A site-directed mutagenesis study.
Ann Beaumont;Michael J. O'Donohue;Nathalie Paredes;Nathalie Rousselet.
Journal of Biological Chemistry (1995)
Progress and future prospects for pentose-specific biocatalysts in biorefining
Claire Dumon;Letian Song;Sophie Bozonnet;Régis Fauré.
Process Biochemistry (2012)
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