His main research concerns Microbiology, Escherichia coli, Virulence, Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli and Bacteria. His Microbiology research includes elements of Catecholamine, Pathogenic bacteria, Intracellular and Virology. His Virulence study combines topics in areas such as Plasmid and Mutant.
The various areas that Peter H. Williams examines in his Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli study include Intestinal mucosa and Intimin. His Intimin research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Secretion and Cytoskeleton, Microfilament. His studies link Aerobactin with Bacteria.
His primary areas of investigation include Microbiology, Escherichia coli, Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli, Bacteria and Enterobacteriaceae. His studies deal with areas such as Plasmid, Mutant, Aerobactin, Siderophore and Virulence as well as Microbiology. Peter H. Williams combines subjects such as Extracellular, Pathogenic bacteria and Virology with his study of Virulence.
He interconnects Molecular biology and Protein kinase C in the investigation of issues within Escherichia coli. His Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Protein kinase A, Bacterial outer membrane, Intimin, Cytoskeleton and Actin. His work on Campylobacter jejuni and Campylobacter as part of general Bacteria research is often related to Autoinducer, thus linking different fields of science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Microbiology, Bacteria, Escherichia coli, Transferrin and Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli. His Microbiology study incorporates themes from Enterobacteriaceae, Enterobactin, Campylobacter and Virulence. The Enterobacteriaceae study combines topics in areas such as Shigella and Shigellosis.
Escherichia coli is a component of his Shiga toxin and Aerobactin studies. As a part of the same scientific family, Peter H. Williams mostly works in the field of Transferrin, focusing on Catecholamine and, on occasion, Staphylococcus epidermidis, Bacterial growth, Biofilm, Hormone and Microorganism. The study incorporates disciplines such as Bacterial outer membrane, Bacterial adhesin, Antibody and Virulence factor in addition to Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli.
Microbiology, Virulence, Bacteria, Enterobactin and Transferrin are his primary areas of study. Peter H. Williams has researched Microbiology in several fields, including Locus of enterocyte effacement, Pathogenicity island, Intimin and Biofilm. His Virulence research incorporates themes from Secretion, Pathogen and Virology.
Bacteria is closely attributed to Escherichia coli in his study. His Enterobactin research incorporates elements of Bacterial outer membrane, Enterobacteriaceae and Salmonella enterica. In his research, Inotrope, Stimulation, Incubation, Bacterial growth and Staphylococcus epidermidis is intimately related to Catecholamine, which falls under the overarching field of Transferrin.
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Actin accumulation at sites of bacterial adhesion to tissue culture cells: basis of a new diagnostic test for enteropathogenic and enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli.
S Knutton;T Baldwin;P H Williams;A S McNeish.
Infection and Immunity (1989)
Iron uptake mechanisms of pathogenic bacteria
Karl G. Wooldridge;Peter H. Williams.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (1993)
INTESTINAL PERMEABILITY AND INFLAMMATION IN RHEUMATOID ARTHRITIS: EFFECTS OF NON-STEROIDAL ANTI-INFLAMMATORY DRUGS
Ingvar Bjarnason;Alex So;A.Jonathan Levi;TimothyJ. Peters.
The Lancet (1984)
Effect of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs and prostaglandins on the permeability of the human small intestine.
I Bjarnason;P Williams;P Smethurst;T J Peters.
Virulence of Enteropathogenic Escherichia coli, a Global Pathogen
S. C. Clarke;R. D. Haigh;P. P. E. Freestone;P. H. Williams.
Clinical Microbiology Reviews (2003)
HIGH-DENSITY LIPOPROTEIN AND CORONARY RISK FACTORS IN NORMAL MEN
Peter Williams;David Robinson;Alan Bailey.
The Lancet (1979)
The Mammalian Neuroendocrine Hormone Norepinephrine Supplies Iron for Bacterial Growth in the Presence of Transferrin or Lactoferrin
Primrose P. E. Freestone;Mark Lyte;Christopher P. Neal;Anthony F. Maggs.
Journal of Bacteriology (2000)
Growth stimulation of intestinal commensal Escherichia coli by catecholamines: a possible contributory factor in trauma-induced sepsis.
Primrose P.E. Freestone;Peter H. Williams;Richard D. Haigh;Anthony F. Maggs.
web science (2002)
Stimulation of Staphylococcus epidermidis growth and biofilm formation by catecholamine inotropes.
Mark Lyte;Mark Lyte;Primrose P E Freestone;Christopher P Neal;Barton A Olson.
The Lancet (2003)
Differentiated Caco-2 cells as a model for enteric invasion by Campylobacter jejuni and C. coli.
P. H. Everest;H. Goossens;J.-P. Butzler;D. Lloyd.
Journal of Medical Microbiology (1992)
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