Thomas G. Bernhardt mainly focuses on Cell biology, Biochemistry, Escherichia coli, Cell wall and Peptidoglycan. His Cell biology research incorporates themes from Cytoskeleton, FtsZ, Cell division and Cytokinesis. His work carried out in the field of Biochemistry brings together such families of science as Bacillus subtilis and Function.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cytoplasm and Mutant. His Cytoplasm research focuses on subjects like Lipid II, which are linked to Plasma protein binding and Divisome complex. His Cell wall research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Polymerase, Biogenesis, Penicillin binding proteins and Bacterial cell structure.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Peptidoglycan, Cell biology, Cell wall, Biochemistry and Escherichia coli. His study in Peptidoglycan is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Cell, Biogenesis, Mutant, Bacterial cell structure and Penicillin binding proteins. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cytokinesis, FtsZ, Cell division and Cytoskeleton.
His work in the fields of Lipid II overlaps with other areas such as Cytolysis. His Biochemistry study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Lytic cycle and Bacillus subtilis. His Escherichia coli research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transport protein and Function.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Peptidoglycan, Cell wall, Cell biology, Biogenesis and Escherichia coli. His Peptidoglycan research incorporates themes from Cell, Cell division, Cell envelope and Mutant. His Cell wall study is concerned with the field of Biochemistry as a whole.
His work on Cofactor as part of general Biochemistry research is often related to Bifunctional, thus linking different fields of science. His studies deal with areas such as MreB, Cytokinesis, Bacterial cell structure and Molecular replacement as well as Cell biology. His work in the fields of Escherichia coli, such as Bacterial outer membrane, overlaps with other areas such as Inner membrane.
His main research concerns Peptidoglycan, Cell wall, Cell biology, Plasma protein binding and Protein structure. The concepts of his Peptidoglycan study are interwoven with issues in Transmembrane domain, Cell fusion and Thermus thermophilus, Escherichia coli. In general Escherichia coli, his work in Bacterial outer membrane is often linked to Inner membrane linking many areas of study.
Cell wall is a primary field of his research addressed under Biochemistry. His Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cell cycle, Bacterial cell structure, MreB and Cytokinesis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Biogenesis and Lysis in addition to Enzyme.
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SlmA, a Nucleoid-Associated, FtsZ Binding Protein Required for Blocking Septal Ring Assembly over Chromosomes in E. coli
Thomas G. Bernhardt;Piet A.J. de Boer.
Molecular Cell (2005)
Beta-lactam antibiotics induce a lethal malfunctioning of the bacterial cell wall synthesis machinery.
Hongbaek Cho;Tsuyoshi Uehara;Thomas G. Bernhardt.
The Escherichia coli amidase AmiC is a periplasmic septal ring component exported via the twin-arginine transport pathway.
Thomas G. Bernhardt;Piet A. J. de Boer.
Molecular Microbiology (2003)
SEDS proteins are a widespread family of bacterial cell wall polymerases
Alexander J. Meeske;Eammon P. Riley;William P. Robins;Tsuyoshi Uehara.
RodZ (YfgA) is required for proper assembly of the MreB actin cytoskeleton and cell shape in E. coli.
Felipe O Bendezú;Cynthia A Hale;Thomas G Bernhardt;Piet A J de Boer.
The EMBO Journal (2009)
Daughter cell separation is controlled by cytokinetic ring‐activated cell wall hydrolysis
Tsuyoshi Uehara;Katherine R Parzych;Thuy Dinh;Thomas G Bernhardt.
The EMBO Journal (2010)
Lipoprotein cofactors located in the outer membrane activate bacterial cell wall polymerases
Catherine Paradis-Bleau;Monica Markovski;Tsuyoshi Uehara;Tania J. Lupoli.
MurJ is the flippase of lipid-linked precursors for peptidoglycan biogenesis
Lok To Sham;Emily K. Butler;Matthew D. Lebar;Daniel Kahne.
Screening for synthetic lethal mutants in Escherichia coli and identification of EnvC (YibP) as a periplasmic septal ring factor with murein hydrolase activity.
Thomas G. Bernhardt;Piet A. J. De Boer.
Molecular Microbiology (2004)
Bacterial cell wall biogenesis is mediated by SEDS and PBP polymerase families functioning semi-autonomously.
Hongbaek Cho;Carl N. Wivagg;Mrinal Kapoor;Zachary Barry.
Nature microbiology (2016)
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