Microbial transformation for production of steroids


Mar. 7, 2018 Fleckenstein appointed Professor of Medicine on the Investigator Track and as Professor of Molecular Microbiology Read More

Nov. 21, 2017 Seven faculty are 2017 AAAS Fellows Read More

Nov. 2, 2017 Obituary: Milton J. Schlesinger, professor emeritus, 89 Read More

Oct. 26, 2017 Key malaria parasite finding could lead to new treatments Read More

Oct. 16, 2017 Hultgren elected to National Academy of Medicine Read More

August 2017 Dr. Shabaana Khader, along with Dr. Marco Colonna (Department of Pathology & Immunology) received a new NIH R01 titled “The Role of Group 3 Innate Lymphoid cells (ILC3) in Tuberculosis”

June 2017 Dr. Jennifer Lodge, along with Dr. Maureen Donlin (St. Louis University), received a new NIH R01 titled “Role of Cell Wall Integrity in Echinocandin Resistance in C. neoformans”

Dr. David Wang received a new NIH R21 titled “Recognition and signaling of viral infection in C. elegans”

Dr. Warren Lewis (in the laboratory of Dr. Amanda Lewis) received a new NIH R01 titled “Glycogen in Bacterial Vaginosis & How Carbohydrates Shape the Vaginal Microbiome”

May 8, 2017 Antibiotic resistance circumvented in lab Read More

May 4, 2017 Four Faculty elected to National Academy of Sciences Read More

May 2017 Dr. David Wang received a new NIH R61 titled “The Virome and Adverse Outcomes in Lung Transplantation”



Position Openings within Molecular Microbiology

This fact-sheet has been funded by the Healthy Soils for Sustainable Farms programme, an initiative of the Australian Government’s Natural Heritage Trust in partnership with the GRDC , and the WA NRM regions of Avon Catchment Council and South Coast NRM , through National Action Plan for Salinity and Water Quality and National Landcare Programme investments of the WA and Australian Governments.
The Chief Executive Officer of the Department of Agriculture and Food , The State of Western Australia and The University of Western Australia accept no liability whatsoever by reason of negligence or otherwise arising from the use or release of this information or any part of it.

Great article, and I am fascinated by how the location is a key component into which yeasts and bacterias come from. I have about 200 scobys in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. They are being fermented, and some are being dried and used as paper or canvas, and i turned about 20 of them into a fake UFC championship belt. I really really want to get a good microscope to compare my 10 month old strains that have replicated dozens of times and see if my microorganisms very in any way from the local settings of South East Asia. As much as I love drinking kombucha, it is these great articles that enthrall me, knowing that more answers lead to more questions. and im excited to be part of such an amazing group who follow this closely. A lot of us think there are some seriously amazing finds waiting to be found. The cellulose production alone is at its basics as far as textiles go, and just like 3d printing, we are at a stage where the imagination of our combined interests will drive us further to researching all aspects of its potential uses.

Lipases are a class of enzymes which catalyse the hydrolysis of long chain triglycerides. Microbial lipases are currently receiving much attention with the rapid development of enzyme technology. Lipases constitute the most important group of biocatalysts for biotechnological applications. This review describes various industrial applications of microbial lipases in the detergent, food, flavour industry, biocatalytic resolution of pharmaceuticals, esters and amino acid derivatives, making of fine chemicals, agrochemicals, use as biosensor, bioremediation and cosmetics and perfumery.

Microbial transformation for production of steroids

microbial transformation for production of steroids

Lipases are a class of enzymes which catalyse the hydrolysis of long chain triglycerides. Microbial lipases are currently receiving much attention with the rapid development of enzyme technology. Lipases constitute the most important group of biocatalysts for biotechnological applications. This review describes various industrial applications of microbial lipases in the detergent, food, flavour industry, biocatalytic resolution of pharmaceuticals, esters and amino acid derivatives, making of fine chemicals, agrochemicals, use as biosensor, bioremediation and cosmetics and perfumery.

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