Overview

Caulobacter


'Caulobacter' can also refer to...

Caulobacter

Caulobacter

Caulobacter

Decoding Caulobacter development

An RNA degradosome assembly in Caulobacter crescentus

Genes involved in cadmium resistance in Caulobacter crescentus

CauloBrowser: A systems biology resource for Caulobacter crescentus

Signal transduction mechanisms in Caulobacter crescentus development and cell cycle control

Probing flagellar promoter occupancy in wild-type and mutant Caulobacter crescentus by chromatin immunoprecipitation

Catalase–peroxidase activity is decreased in a Caulobacter crescentus rho mutant

Characterization of Caulobacter crescentus response to low temperature and identification of genes involved in freezing resistance

Molecular recognition of RhlB and RNase D in the Caulobacter crescentus RNA degradosome

A comprehensive set of plasmids for vanillate- and xylose-inducible gene expression in Caulobacter crescentus

An SOS-regulated operon involved in damage-inducible mutagenesis in Caulobacter crescentus

Fur controls iron homeostasis and oxidative stress defense in the oligotrophic alpha-proteobacterium Caulobacter crescentus

Transcriptional regulation of the S-layer protein type I secretion system in Caulobacter crescentus

The functions of DNA methylation by CcrM in Caulobacter crescentus: a global approach

The Caulobacter crescentus outer membrane protein Omp58 (RsaF) is not required for paracrystalline S-layer secretion

The Caulobacter crescentus DNA-(adenine-N6)-methyltransferase CcrM methylates DNA in a distributive manner

 

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Quick Reference

A genus of Gram-negative bacteria not assigned to any taxonomic family. The cells undergo a life cycle that is unusual in bacteria. Mature cells are straight or curved rods with a stalk-like extension at one end. The cell is attached to rocks, plants, other cells, etc. by means of an adhesive holdfast at the tip of the stalk. Asymmetric division of a mature cell leads to the formation of a motile (flagellated) immature cell; this subsequently attaches to a substrate, loses its flagellum, and develops a stalk, thus becoming a mature cell. These bacteria are aerobic chemo-organotrophs. They are found, for example, in soil and in oligotrophic fresh water.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.


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