His main research concerns Ecology, Host, Virulence, Evolutionary biology and Microbiology. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Coinfection and Zoology. His Host research incorporates elements of Insect, Tree species and Deciduous.
His studies in Virulence integrate themes in fields like Competition and Bacterial persistence. His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Opportunistic pathogen and Bacteria. His Bacteria research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Virus and Ecological dynamics.
Ecology, Host, Genetics, Virulence and Microbiology are his primary areas of study. Sam P. Brown interconnects Evolutionary biology and Social evolution in the investigation of issues within Ecology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Adaptation, Zoology and Optimality model in addition to Host.
His Virulence study combines topics in areas such as Pseudomonas aeruginosa and Coinfection. Sam P. Brown has included themes like Salmonella enterica, Intracellular and Bacteria in his Microbiology study. The Ecology study combines topics in areas such as Virus, Bacteriocin and Ecological dynamics.
Sam P. Brown mainly focuses on Quorum sensing, Antibiotic resistance, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Antibiotics and Bacteria. To a larger extent, Sam P. Brown studies Genetics with the aim of understanding Quorum sensing. The Virulence, Human pathogen and Regulon research Sam P. Brown does as part of his general Genetics study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Competitive advantage, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
He focuses mostly in the field of Virulence, narrowing it down to matters related to Biofilm and, in some cases, Evolutionary dynamics. Microbiology covers Sam P. Brown research in Antibiotics. His research in Bacteria focuses on subjects like In silico, which are connected to Adaptation.
His primary areas of investigation include Antibiotic resistance, Sputum, Context, Quorum sensing and Genetics. His study in Antibiotic resistance is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Treatment outcome and Biotechnology. His Sputum investigation overlaps with other areas such as Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Evolutionary dynamics, Virulence, Biofilm and Multidrug tolerance.
Quorum sensing is a subfield of Bacteria that Sam P. Brown investigates. His primary area of study in Genetics is in the field of Streptococcus pneumoniae. His Antibiotics study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Adjuvant, Efflux and Pharmacology, Drug, Dosing.
Challenges in microbial ecology: building predictive understanding of community function and dynamics
Stefanie Widder;Rosalind J Allen;Thomas Pfeiffer;Thomas P Curtis.
The ISME Journal (2016)
Inclusive fitness theory and eusociality
Patrick Abbot;Jun Abe;John Alcock;Samuel Alizon.
Targeting virulence: can we make evolution-proof drugs?
Richard C. Allen;Roman Popat;Stephen P. Diggle;Sam P. Brown.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2014)
Synergistic parasite-pathogen interactions mediated by host immunity can drive the collapse of honeybee colonies.
Francesco Nazzi;Sam P. Brown;Desiderato Annoscia;Fabio Del Piccolo.
PLOS Pathogens (2012)
Does multiple infection select for raised virulence
Sam P. Brown;Michael E. Hochberg;Bryan T. Grenfell.
Trends in Microbiology (2002)
Evolution of virulence in opportunistic pathogens: generalism, plasticity, and control.
Sam P. Brown;Daniel M. Cornforth;Nicole Mideo.
Trends in Microbiology (2012)
What traits are carried on mobile genetic elements, and why?
D J Rankin;E P C Rocha;S P Brown.
Autumn tree colours as a handicap signal.
W. D. Hamilton;Sam P. Brown.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2001)
Horizontal Gene Transfer of the Secretome Drives the Evolution of Bacterial Cooperation and Virulence
Teresa Nogueira;Daniel J. Rankin;Daniel J. Rankin;Marie Touchon;François Taddei;François Taddei.
Current Biology (2009)
The biogeography of polymicrobial infection.
Apollo Stacy;Luke McNally;Sophie E. Darch;Sam P. Brown.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2016)
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