Bacteriocin, Microbiology, Bacteria, Nisin and Biochemistry are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Listeria monocytogenes and Trypsin as well as Bacteriocin. The study incorporates disciplines such as Lactobacillus plantarum, Agar and Lactobacillus in addition to Microbiology.
Thomas J. Montville combines subjects such as Antimicrobial and Clostridium botulinum with his study of Bacteria. His Nisin research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Valinomycin, Nigericin and Strain. As part of the same scientific family, Thomas J. Montville usually focuses on Biochemistry, concentrating on Food science and intersecting with Food spoilage.
Thomas J. Montville focuses on Biochemistry, Microbiology, Bacteriocin, Nisin and Food science. His Biochemistry study incorporates themes from Lactobacillus plantarum and Sodium. His Microbiology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Strain and Bacillus anthracis, Bacteria.
The Bacteriocin study combines topics in areas such as Listeria monocytogenes and Lactococcus lactis, Lactic acid. Thomas J. Montville has included themes like Valinomycin and Intracellular in his Nisin study. His Food science research includes elements of Sodium bicarbonate, Food spoilage and Food microbiology.
His primary areas of study are Microbiology, Bacteriocin, Biotechnology, Listeria monocytogenes and Nisin. His work deals with themes such as Bacillus anthracis and Bacteria, which intersect with Microbiology. His research in Bacteriocin is mostly concerned with Biopreservation.
His Biotechnology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Food spoilage, Food microbiology, Engineering ethics and Food safety. The various areas that he examines in his Food microbiology study include Biosafety and Food science, Food industry. His Listeria monocytogenes research incorporates themes from Membrane fluidity, Biochemistry and Lactococcus lactis.
Thomas J. Montville mostly deals with Microbiology, Biotechnology, Listeria monocytogenes, Bacteriocin and Engineering ethics. His Biotechnology research incorporates elements of Food microbiology, Food safety and Food industry. The concepts of his Food microbiology study are interwoven with issues in Food spoilage, Food contaminant, Food technology and Food Preservatives.
To a larger extent, Thomas J. Montville studies Food science with the aim of understanding Food industry. His Listeria monocytogenes research is classified as research in Bacteria. His Bacteriocin research includes themes of Nisin, Proteolytic enzymes, Molecular mass, Mode of action and Pediococcus.
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Food microbiology : fundamentals and frontiers
Michael P. Doyle;Larry R. Beuchat;Thomas J. Montville.
Food microbiology: fundamentals and frontiers. (2013)
Bacteriocins: Safe, natural antimicrobials for food preservation
Jennifer Cleveland;Thomas J. Montville;Ingolf F. Nes;Michael L. Chikindas.
International Journal of Food Microbiology (2001)
Food Microbiology : An Introduction
Thomas J. Montville;Karl R. Matthews.
Inhibition of food-borne bacterial pathogens by bacteriocins from lactic acid bacteria isolated from meat.
C B Lewus;A Kaiser;T J Montville.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1991)
Nisin Resistance in Listeria monocytogenes ATCC 700302 Is a Complex Phenotype
Allison D. Crandall;Thomas J. Montville.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1998)
Common mechanistic action of bacteriocins from lactic Acid bacteria.
Maria E. C. Bruno;Thomas J. Montville.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1993)
Mechanistic action of pediocin and nisin: recent progress and unresolved questions.
T. J. Montville;Y. Chen.
Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology (1998)
Nisin induces changes in membrane fatty acid composition of Listeria monocytogenes nisin‐resistant strains at 10°C and 30°C
A.S. Mazzotta;T.J. Montville.
Journal of Applied Microbiology (1997)
Depletion of proton motive force by nisin in Listeria monocytogenes cells.
M. E. C. Bruno;A. Kaiser;T. J. Montville.
Applied and Environmental Microbiology (1992)
Detection of bacteriocins produced by lactic acid bacteria
Catherine B. Lewus;Thomas J. Montville.
Journal of Microbiological Methods (1991)
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