4 edition of Malaria parasites, genomes and molecular biology found in the catalog.
Malaria parasites, genomes and molecular biology
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Andrew P. Waters, Chris J. Janse.|
|Contributions||Waters, Andrew P., Janse, Chris J.|
|LC Classifications||QR201.M3 M338 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xi, 546,  p. of plates :|
|Number of Pages||546|
|LC Control Number||2004426927|
The P. vivax genome sequence we report here, and comparative analyses with sequenced malaria parasites P. falciparum 3, the rodent parasite P. yoelii yoelii 4, 5, and the primate parasite P. knowlesi 6 (an excellent model for in vivo studies of human malaria), provide significant insights into the biology of this neglected by: Review. Within the Plasmodium post-genomic era there have been two notable edited collections of reviews on the genomes and biology of malarial parasites; the first was a predecessor to this text edited by Andy Waters and Chris Janse (in ), the second was edited by Irwin Sherman (in ). Both of these sit on a shelf in my office, right next to this welcome addition to the Cited by: 1.
ISBN: X: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations ; 26 cm: Contents: Ch. 1. The diversity of Plasmodium and other Haemosporidians: the intersection of taxonomy, phylogenetics and genomics --ch. apicomlexan genomic landscape: the evolutionary context of Plasmodium --ch. dium genomics and the art of sequencing malaria parasite. M alaria is caused by protozoan parasites called Plasmodia, belonging to the parasitic phylum than species of the genus Plasmodium (=plasma + eidos, form) have been identified that are parasitic to reptiles, birds, and mammals. Four Plasmodium species have been well known to cause human malaria, namely, P. falciparum, P. vivax, P. ovale, and .
Book details Carlton JM, Perkins SL, Deitsch, KW: Malaria Parasites: Comparative Genomics, Evolution and Molecular Bio-logy. Caister Academic Press; pages. ISBN X Review Within the Plasmodium post-genomic era there have been two notable edited collections of reviews on the ge-nomes and biology of malarial parasites; the first. The genome sequences of the neglected human-infective malaria species Plasmodium malariae and P. ovale provide new insights into their biology that are pertinent to understanding their Cited by:
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The search began in earnest for new drugs and vaccines to combat malaria Malaria Parasites: Genomes and Molecular Biology: Andrew P. Water, Chris J. Janse: : Books Skip to main content. Topics covered include: the P.
falciparum genome and model parasites, bioinformatics and genome databases, microsatellite analysis, analysis of chromosome structure, cell cycle to RNA polymerase I and II mediated gene expression, role of the nuclear genome, the parasite surface and cell biology, and much more.
The book is essential reading for all parasitologists and scientists with an interest in malaria. In this book, expert contributors from around the world comprehensively review the current advances in Plasmodium comparative genomics, highlighting the fascinating new insights into parasite evolution and molecular biology that have : Hardcover.
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The value of extending this approach to the genomes of rodent and primate malaria species such as P. berghei, P. yoelli and P. knowlesi is that host–parasite interactions crucial to our understanding of disease can be pursued with these model organisms in appropriate experimental : Colin Sutherland.
Book: Malaria parasites: genomes and molecular biology + + 8 pp. Abstract: This book was published following the sequencing of the Plasmodium falciparum plasmodium falciparum Subject Category: Organism NamesCited by: The first two malaria parasite genome sequences (Plasmodium falciparum and the rodent model Plasmodium yoelii yoelii) were published in after more than half a decade of intense sequencing, assembly gap closure, and sequence annotation.
Since then, reference genomes of several more Plasmodium species have been generated. Malaria Parasites: Genomes and Molecular Biology Malaria Parasites: Genomes and Molecular Biology Publisher: Caister Academic Press Editor: A.P.
Waters and C.J. Janse Leiden University Medical Centre, Leiden, The Netherlands Publication date: March ISBN: Price: GB £ or US $ (hardback). Pages: xii + Chapter abstracts. Malaria Parasites: Genomes and Molecular Biology Article in Infection Genetics and Evolution 4(4) December with 9 Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Buy Malaria Parasites: Genomes and Molecular Biology by Waters, A P, Janse, C J (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Hardcover. Review of "Malaria parasites: Comparative genomics, evolution and molecular biology" by Jane M.
Carlton, Susan L. Perkins and Kirk W. Deitsch Article (PDF Available) in Parasites & Author: Paul Horrocks. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Malaria parasites, genomes, and molecular biology.
Wymondham, Norfolk, England: Caister Academic Press, © Clinical immunity to malaria is slow to develop and short lived. One reason for this is the extensive diversity found in Plasmodium antigens, which facilitate parasite escape from host immune detection.
This antigenic diversity in P. falciparum arises by two main mechanisms. Classical antigenic variation allows a clonal lineage of P.
falciparum to express successive Author: Alan F. Cowman, Drew Berry, Jake Baum. A valuable, new source, Molecular Medical Parasitology is the only text of its kind -- one that applies broad concepts and current scientific advances from both molecular biology and biochemistry to the study of parasitic organisms.
An internationally renowned team of scientists and physicians places parasites in their broad biological contexts. COVID campus closures: see options for getting or retaining Remote Access to subscribed contentCited by: COUPON: Rent Malaria Parasites Genomes and Molecular Biology 1st edition () and save up to 80% on textbook rentals and 90% on used textbooks.
Get FREE 7-day instant eTextbook access. Within the Plasmodium post-genomic era there have been two notable edited collections of reviews on the genomes and biology of malarial parasites; the first was a predecessor to this text edited by Andy Waters and Chris Janse (in ), the second was edited by Irwin Sherman (in ).
Both of these sit on a shelf in my office, right next to this welcome Cited by: 1. Abstract. Endosymbiosis has driven major molecular and cellular innovations.
Plasmodium spp. parasites that cause malaria contain an essential, non-photosynthetic plastid—the apicoplast—which originated from a secondary (eukaryote–eukaryote) endosymbiosis. To discover organellar pathways with evolutionary and biomedical significance, we performed a Cited by: 4. Malaria Parasites.
Genomes and Molecular Biology The authors describe the expanding role of this technology in the diagnosis of a wide range of bacterial, viral, parasitic and Real-Time PCR: An Essential Guide fungal infections. Malaria Parasites. Comparative Genomics, Evolution, and Molecular Biology.
Jane M. Carlton Susan L. Perkins Kirk W. Deitsch (editors) Caister Academic Press 28 Queens Road, Hethersett, Norfolk NR9 3DB, UK ISBN US $ (hardback)Author: Jos J.
Schall. Malaria is a deadly disease with no effective vaccine. Physicians thus depend on antimalarial drugs to save lives, but such compounds are often rendered ineffective when parasites evolve resistance.
Cowell et al. systematically studied patterns of Plasmodium falciparum genome evolution by analyzing the sequences of clones that were resistant to Cited by: Protozoan Plasmodium parasites are the causative agents of malaria, a deadly disease that continues to afflict hundreds of millions of people every year.
Infections with malaria parasites can be asymptomatic, with mild or severe symptoms, or fatal, depending on many factors such as parasite virulence and host immune status. Malaria can be treated with Cited by: 1. Malaria Parasites: Genomes and Molecular Biology is a multi-authored volume published in time to take advantage of the interest excited by the completion of the genomic sequences of P.
falciparum and of the rodent malaria parasite P. yoelii. Only a few chapters directly address the data made available by the genome sequencing projects.