Stephen P. Diggle focuses on Quorum sensing, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Microbiology, Mutant and Pyocyanin. His research investigates the link between Quorum sensing and topics such as Kin selection that cross with problems in Population level. The study incorporates disciplines such as Homoserine and Biochemistry in addition to Pseudomonas aeruginosa.
His study in Microbiology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Computational biology, Virulence and Biofilm. His Virulence research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biotechnology and Bacteria. The concepts of his Biofilm study are interwoven with issues in Bacterial adhesin and Lectin.
Stephen P. Diggle mostly deals with Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Microbiology, Quorum sensing, Virulence and Biofilm. His research integrates issues of Cystic fibrosis, Mutant, Gene and Pyocyanin in his study of Pseudomonas aeruginosa. His work deals with themes such as Chronic infection and Bacteria, which intersect with Microbiology.
His Quorum sensing research includes themes of Cell signaling and Signalling. His Virulence study also includes
His primary areas of study are Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Quorum sensing, Virulence, Microbiology and Bacteria. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Antibiotics, Antibiotic resistance, Biofilm, Cystic fibrosis and Chronic infection. His Quorum sensing research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Social evolution, Pathogen and Cell biology.
His research in Virulence intersects with topics in Serial passage and Pathogenesis. His Microbiology research focuses on Bacteriocin in particular. Stephen P. Diggle interconnects Ecology, Intracellular and Cell-cell signaling in the investigation of issues within Bacteria.
His main research concerns Virulence, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Biofilm, Quorum sensing and Bacteria. His Pseudomonas aeruginosa research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Antibiotic resistance and Microbiology. His Antibiotic resistance research integrates issues from Multicellular organism and Genomics.
His Microbiology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Antibiosis, Cystic fibrosis and Competition. His study with Quorum sensing involves better knowledge in Genetics. His studies in Bacteria integrate themes in fields like Organism, Pathogen, Intracellular and Cell-cell signaling.
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Social evolution theory for microorganisms
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2006)
Cooperation and conflict in quorum-sensing bacterial populations
The Social Lives of Microbes
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2007)
Progress in and promise of bacterial quorum sensing research
Marvin Whiteley;Stephen P. Diggle;E. Peter Greenberg;E. Peter Greenberg.
Quinolones: from antibiotics to autoinducers
Stephan Heeb;Matthew P. Fletcher;Siri Ram Chhabra;Stephen P. Diggle.
Fems Microbiology Reviews (2011)
The Pseudomonas aeruginosa 4-Quinolone Signal Molecules HHQ and PQS Play Multifunctional Roles in Quorum Sensing and Iron Entrapment
Stephen P. Diggle;Sandra Matthijs;Victoria J. Wright;Matthew P. Fletcher.
Chemistry & Biology (2007)
The Pseudomonas aeruginosa quinolone signal molecule overcomes the cell density‐dependency of the quorum sensing hierarchy, regulates rhl‐dependent genes at the onset of stationary phase and can be produced in the absence of LasR
Stephen P. Diggle;Klaus Winzer;Siri Ram Chhabra;Kathryn E. Worrall.
Molecular Microbiology (2003)
Targeting virulence: can we make evolution-proof drugs?
Richard C. Allen;Roman Popat;Stephen P. Diggle;Sam P. Brown.
Nature Reviews Microbiology (2014)
Acyl-Homoserine Lactone Quorum Sensing: From Evolution to Application
Martin Schuster;D. Joseph Sexton;Stephen P. Diggle;E. Peter Greenberg.
Annual Review of Microbiology (2013)
Quorum Quenching by an N-Acyl-Homoserine Lactone Acylase from Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1
Charles F. Sio;Linda G. Otten;Robbert H. Cool;Stephen P. Diggle.
Infection and Immunity (2006)
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