Narrow your search

Library

KU Leuven (15)

ULiège (14)

UCLL (9)

ULB (9)

Odisee (8)

Thomas More Kempen (8)

Thomas More Mechelen (8)

VIVES (8)

UGent (7)

VDIC (7)

More...

Resource type

book (17)

periodical (1)


Language

English (17)

French (1)


Year
From To Submit

2022 (1)

2021 (1)

2019 (1)

2017 (1)

2014 (3)

More...
Listing 1 - 10 of 18 << page
of 2
>>
Sort by

Book
Les levures : caractères morphologiques et physiologiques, applications des levures sélectionnées
Author:
Year: 1905 Publisher: Paris : Masson et cie : Gauthier-Villars,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract

Keywords

Yeast --- Yeast industry


Book
Economic impact analysis for the final nutritional yeast NESHAP.
Author:
Year: 2001 Publisher: Research Triangle Park, NC : United States Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract


Book
Economic impact analysis for the final nutritional yeast NESHAP.
Author:
Year: 2001 Publisher: Research Triangle Park, NC : United States Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Air Quality Planning and Standards,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract


Book
Synthetic biology of yeasts : tools and applications
Author:
ISBN: 3030896803 303089679X Year: 2022 Publisher: Cham, Switzerland : Springer,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract


Book
Yeast Biotechnology: Diversity and Applications
Authors: ---
ISBN: 1402082916 9048178339 9786612236624 1282236628 1402082924 Year: 2009 Publisher: Dordrecht : Springer Netherlands : Imprint: Springer,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract

I belie ve that the book would provide an overview of the recent developments in the domain of yeast research with some new ideas, which could serve as an inspiration and challenge for researchers in this field. Ne w Delhi Prof. Asis Datta Dec. 24, 2007 Former Vice-chancellor, JNU Director, NCPGR (New Delhi) Preface Yeasts are eukaryotic unicellular microfungi that are widely distributed in the natural environments. Although yeasts are not as ubiquitous as bacteria in the natural environments, they have been isolated from terrestrial, aquatic and atmospheric environments. Yeast communities have been found in association with plants, animals and insects. Several species of yeasts have also been isolated from specialized or extreme environments like those with low water potential (e. g. high sugar/salt concentrations), low temperature (e. g. yeasts isolated from Antarctica), and low oxygen availability (e. g. intestinal tracts of animals). Around 1500 species of yeasts belonging to over 100 genera have been described so far. It is estimated that only 1% of the extant yeasts on earth have been described till date. Therefore, global efforts are underway to recover new yeast species from a variety of normal and extreme environments. Yeasts play an important role in food chains, and carbon, nitrogen and sulphur cycles. Yeasts can be genetically manipulated by hybridization, mutation, rare m- ing, cytoduction, spheroplast fusion, single chromosomal transfer and transformation using recombinant technology. Yeasts (e. g.


Book
Saccharomyces
Authors: ---
ISBN: 1839687908 1839687894 Year: 2021 Publisher: London : IntechOpen,


Periodical
Practical application of biocontrol yeast ... annual report.
Authors: ---
ISSN: 23782552 Year: 2008 Publisher: [Washington, D.C.] : U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service


Book
Biotechnological Applications of the Yeast Yarrowia lipolytica
Author:
ISBN: 3319064371 3319064363 Year: 2014 Publisher: Cham : Springer International Publishing : Imprint: Springer,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract

Due to its ability to degrade hydrophobic substrates highly efficiently, the non-conventional yeast Yarrowia lipolytica offers various applications in the food, feed, pharmaceutical, and fine chemistry industries, as well as in environmental protection contexts such as waste treatment and bioremediation. The yeast breaks down hydrophobic substrates such as n-alkanes, fatty acids, fats, and oils, yielding valuable biotechnological products such as organic acids, extracellular enzymes, aroma compounds, bioemulsifiers, polyols, single-cell proteins, and single-cell oils. Further, Y. lipolytica is an efficient platform for the production of various heterologous proteins; more than a hundred heterologous proteins – including those of viruses, bacteria and fungi, as well as plant, animal and human proteins – have already been produced in Y. lipolytica. Since its genome has been sequenced, it is now possible to use new recombinant technology and metabolic engineering in order to improve the metabolic pathways involved in the creation of desirable metabolites and products.


Book
Molecular Mechanisms in Yeast Carbon Metabolism
Authors: ---
ISBN: 3642550134 3642550126 Year: 2014 Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg : Imprint: Springer,

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract

This book provides a comprehensive review of recent developments and achievements in the field of yeast carbon metabolism, from academic studies on gene expression to biotechnology-relevant aspects. Yeast is one of the most widely studied laboratory organisms and represents one of the most essential models for understanding how any eukaryote cell works. On the other hand, yeast fermentations have for millennia provided us with a variety of biotech products, like wine, beer, vitamins, and recently also with pharmaceutically active heterologous products and biofuels. A key biochemical activity in the yeast cell is the metabolism of carbon compounds, which provides energy for the whole cell, as well as precursors for any of the final fermentation products. A complex set of genes and regulatory pathways control the metabolism of carbon compounds, from nutrient sensing and signal transduction to transcription regulation and post-transcriptional events. Recent advances in comparative genomics and the development of post-genomic tools have provided further insights into the network of genes and enzymes, and into the molecular mechanisms which are responsible for a balanced metabolism of carbon compounds in the yeast cell, and which could be manipulated in the laboratory to increase the yield and quality of yeast biotech products.

Yeast protocols : methods in cell and molecular biology
Author:
ISBN: 9780896033191 0896033198 9781592595402 9786610836628 1280836628 1592595405 Year: 1996 Volume: 53 Publisher: Totowa Humana press

Loading...
Export citation

Choose an application

Bookmark

Abstract

Yeast Protocols intends to offer a selection of well-proven proto­ cols in cell and molecular biology, applicable to yeasts including, but certainly not exclusively aimed at, Saccharomyces cerevisiae. Saccharomyces cerevisiae and its very distant cousin, Schizosacc- romyces pombe, are of course now foremost model eukaryotic organisms, and the focus of wide-ranging experimental studies, especially those using molecular genetic techniques. Many of the lat­ ter, such as DNA sequencing and in vitro mutagenesis, are general DNA techniques, well covered in other volumes of Humana's Meth­ ods in Molecular Biology series, and elsewhere. The inclusion of a number of non-DNA techniques in this book is meant to reflect the resurgent interest in yeast cell biology sparked by the development of gene manipulation methods—for example, cellular localization of cloned gene products using microscopical techniques. The presentation of protocols follows the successful Methods in Molecular Biology series format, with a clear sequence of steps and extensive troubleshooting notes. It is our hope that these protocols will be useful not only to established members of the full-time research community, but also to the less experienced—first degree level and masters students undertaking project work, as well as PhD students starting their experimental programs; I am well aware that these young apprentice scientists are not always able to receive the supervision time that they, and indeed their supervisors, would like.

Listing 1 - 10 of 18 << page
of 2
>>
Sort by