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Sökning: WFRF:(Andersson Dan Professor)

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  • Bergman, Jessica M. (författare)
  • Genetics and Growth Regulation in Salmonella enterica
  • 2014
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Most free-living bacteria will encounter different environments and it is therefore critical to be able to rapidly adjust to new growth conditions in order to be competitively successful. Responding to changes requires efficient gene regulation in terms of transcription, RNA stability, translation and post-translational modifications.Studies of an extremely slow-growing mutant of Salmonella enterica, with a Glu125Arg mutant version of EF-Tu, revealed it to be trapped in a stringent response. The perceived starvation was demonstrated to be the result of increased mRNA cleavage of aminoacyl-tRNA synthetase genes leading to lower prolyl-tRNA levels. The mutant EF-Tu caused an uncoupling of transcription and translation, leading to increased turnover of mRNA, which trapped the mutant in a futile stringent response.To examine the essentiality of RNase E, we selected and mapped three classes of extragenic suppressors of a ts RNase E phenotype. The ts RNase E mutants were defective in the degradation of mRNA and in the processing of tRNA and rRNA. Only the degradation of mRNA was suppressed by the compensatory mutations. We therefore suggest that degradation of at least a subset of cellular mRNAs is an essential function of RNase E.Bioinformatically, we discovered that the mRNA of tufB, one of the two genes encoding EF-Tu, could form a stable structure masking the ribosomal binding site. This, together with previous studies that suggested that the level of EF-Tu protein could affect the expression of tufB, led us to propose three models for how this could occur. The stability of the tufB RNA structure could be affected by the elongation rate of tufB-translating ribosomes, possibly influenced by the presence of rare codons early in the in tufB mRNA.Using proteomic and genetic assays we concluded that two previously isolated RNAP mutants, each with a growth advantage when present as subpopulations on aging wild-type colonies, were dependent on the utilization of acetate for this phenotype. Increased growth of a subpopulation of wild-type cells on a colony unable to re-assimilate acetate demonstrated that in aging colonies, acetate is available in levels sufficient to sustain the growth of at least a small subpopulation of bacteria. 
  • Dyrhage, Karl (författare)
  • Multi-omics investigation into bacterial evolution
  • 2022
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • The focus of this thesis is the investigation of the evolution and cellular processes of Tuwongella immobilis and Apilactobacillus kunkeei, two bacterial species with different levels of genomic and cellular complexity, using a multi-omics approach.In the first study we examined the proteome of T. immobilis with LC-MS/MS after fractionation by differential solubilisation, yielding fractions corresponding to the cytoplasm, inner membrane, and outer membrane. The experiment was repeated with Escherichia coli and the results were compared. T. immobilis had five times as many predicted cytoplasmic proteins in the most hydrophobic fraction as E. coli. Among these are innovations in the Planctomycetota lineage and protein families that have undergone recent paralogisation followed by domain shuffling, including many enzymes related to information processing.The remaining three studies dealt with honeybee symbiont A. kunkeei. In the first of these, we sequenced and compared the chromosomal and extrachromosomal content of 102 novel A. kunkeei strains. We found that A. kunkeei has an open pangenome and an active set of transposable elements. Within the population we discovered three plasmids between 19.5 and 32.9 kb, one of which codes for enzymes involved in the synthesis of the antimicrobial compound kunkecin A which inhibits growth of the bee pathogen Melisococcus plutonius.In the next study we collected transcriptomic, proteomic, and metabolomic data from two growth phases from A. kunkeei strain A1401 and mapped the results to a metabolic pathway model. Enzymes involved in fermentation of fructose were highly expressed during the exponential growth phase. Enzymes involved in UMP biosynthesis were upregulated during stationary phase, as were protein involved in stress response and detoxification.The last study concerned the secretome of A. kunkeei. We characterised two types of extracellular particles from A. kunkeei strains A1401 and A0901. One type of particle was found to be proteinaceous, while the other type constituted membrane vesicles containing RNA. Comparison of transcriptomic data from the membrane vesicles and whole cells showed that the packing of the RNA was largely untargeted, but with a bias towards highly expressed mRNAs. We suggest that the cell uses membrane vesicles as a mechanism to get rid of superfluous mRNAs after rapid-response overexpression.Together these studies provide insights into the processes driving evolution in T. immobilis and A. kunkeei, and generate several testable hypotheses for future studies.
  • Ancillotti, Mirko, 1981- (författare)
  • Antibiotic Resistance: A Multimethod Investigation of Individual Responsibility and Behaviour
  • 2021
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • The rapid development of antibiotic resistance is directly related to how antibiotics are used in society. The international effort to decrease and optimise the use of antibiotics should be sustained by the development of policies that are sensitive to social and cultural contexts.The overarching aim of the thesis was to explore and discuss the Swedish public’s beliefs, values and preferences influencing engagement in judicious antibiotic behaviour.Study I explored through focus group discussions lay people’s perceptions and beliefs about antibiotics and antibiotic resistance. The Health Belief Model was used to identify factors that could promote or hinder engagement in judicious antibiotic behaviour. Participants found antibiotic resistance to be a serious problem but were not equally worried about being affected by it. There was a tension between individual and collective reasons for engaging in judicious behaviour.Study II explored lay people’s views on the moral challenges posed by antibiotic resistance through focus group discussions. Participants identified in the decreasing availability of effective antibiotics a problem of justice, which involves individual as well as collective moral responsibility. Different levels of policy demandingness were discussed in light of these results.Study III investigated, through an online Discrete Choice Experiment, public preferences regarding antibiotic treatment and the relative weight of antibiotic resistance in decision-making. Public behaviour may be influenced by concerns over the rise of antibiotic resistance. Therefore, stressing individual responsibility for antibiotic resistance in clinical and societal communication may affect personal decision-making.Study IV clarified the notions of collective and individual moral responsibility for antibiotic resistance and suggested a virtue-based account thereof. While everyone is morally responsible for minimising his/her own contribution to antibiotic resistance, individuals do or do not engage in judicious antibiotic behaviour with different degrees of voluntariness.The findings suggest that people could change their behaviour due to concerns over their own contribution to antibiotic resistance. Effective health communication should be developed from an appraisal of people’s attitudes, beliefs and social norms that influence antibiotic resistance related behaviours. Policy demandingness should take into account socioeconomic factors characterising local realities. 
  • Geli Rolfhamre, Patricia, 1979- (författare)
  • From Penicillin Binding Proteins to Community Interventions : Mathematical and Statistical Models Related to Antibiotic Resistance
  • 2009
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Antibiotic resistance has become a major public health concern and mathematical models are important analytical tools for the understanding, evaluation and prediction of the resistance problem and related control strategies.The risk of emerging antibiotic resistance and selection has rarely been a concern in the design of antibiotic drug dosing regimens. In the first paper, a selection of antibiotic resistant subpopulations for different antibiotic dosing regimens was studied in vitro. The demonstrated complex relationship was influenced by both the rise of new mutants and a postantibiotic effect (PAE) (continued inhibition of bacterial growth after removal of the antibiotic drug). By constructing a mathematical model that incorporated biologically relevant parameters, we were able to assess the risks of resistance development under different dosing strategies.In the second paper, the model for PAEs is further developed to determine the implications for different dosing regimens. The result challenges the conventional notion that long PAEs promote extended drug dosing intervals and it allows new hypotheses to be tested experimentally based on the findings from the theoretical framework.Since PAE experiments often are time-consuming and laborious, very few studies have been reporting variation for this phenomenon. In the third paper, an extension to capture the stochastic behavior of bacterial population growth under drug exposure is made. The stochastic nature of the model is also an important complement to the existing deterministic models on drug dose drug effect relationships.The last paper describes a controlled clinical intervention study aiming at determining whether the frequency of trimethoprim resistance in E. coli can be decreased by a sudden and drastic reduction in trimethoprim use. In addition to evaluating the intervention effect, the model, given estimated parameters, is also used for predicting other interesting outcomes.
  • Malik, Sohaib Zafar (författare)
  • Interaction of cyclotides and bacteria : A study of the cyclotide action and the bacterial reaction
  • 2017
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • The growing problem of antibiotic resistance and the lack of promising prospective antibiotics have forced us to search for new classes of antibiotics. Among the candidates to develop into future antibacterials are antimicrobial peptides (AMPs). Thesepotent, broad spectrum compounds are important components of innate immunity of organism from all kingdoms of life. One such family of mini-proteins from plants is called cyclotides, whose members are defines by cyclic backbone and a cystine knot (CCK), which confers to them extreme stability in the face of biological, chemical and physical insults.    Some cyclotides possess Gram-negative specific antibacterial activity; the purpose of this thesis was to characterize how these molecules kill bacteria, and how bacteria would respond to treatment with cyclotides. For this purpose, Salmonella enterica and Escherichia coli mutants resistant to the cyclotides cycloviolacin O2 and cycloviolacin O19, respectively, were selected. These mutants were characterized by whole genome sequencing, genetic reconstitution, fitness measurements, and cross-resistance studies. These studies identified a number of genetic pathways for resistance development to cyclotides. These mutants displayed variable fitness profiles in laboratory growth media and in mice competition experiments, with some mutants possessing a fitness advantage in mice. Cross-resistance studies resulted in the identification of several cases of cross-resistance and collateral sensitivity between cyclotides and other AMPs/antibiotics.     Antimicrobial effects of cyclotides were assayed in different conditions and in bacterial organisms with different surface characteristics. In addition, immunolocalization experiments were performed to explore the biological distribution of cyclotides in plants and to determine the mechanism of action of cyclotides in bacteria, respectively. Antibodies raised against cyO2 were used for this purpose. Immunohistochemical techniques applied to plant cells, tissues and organs provided the information that cyclotides were distributed in all plant organs, and were found in tissues vulnerable to pathogen attack, and that cyclotides were stored in the vacuoles of plant cells. Immunogold staining of cyclotide treated cells of S. typhimurium, showed effects of cyclotide treatment on the cell envelope components as well as cytoplasm. A higher number of cyclotide molecules was associated with the cell envelope, but a considerable fraction of them penetrated into the cytoplasm.
  • Mellenius, Harriet, 1983- (författare)
  • Exploring and predicting DNA template dependent variation in transcription
  • 2012
  • Licentiatavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Reliable transmission of information from DNA to proteins is a pre-requisite for all life, where substitution errors in the polypeptide chain may arise from transcription, aminoacylation of tRNAs or translation. The fidelity control mechanisms in transcription have nevertheless received little attention, based on the assumption that the transcriptional error is masked by the translational error. This thesis shows how accuracy theory can be applied to transcription to elucidate the principles of transcriptional accuracy. The DNA template dependent transcriptional accuracy variation is studied through modelling based on transition state theory, using thermodynamic properties of the nucleic acids in the transcription bubble. The models show that the error frequency variation in transcription causes it to surpass the translational error in some sequence contexts, making transcription a significant source of amino acids substitution errors.
  • Sun, Song, 1982- (författare)
  • Dynamics and Mechanisms of Adaptive Evolution in Bacteria
  • 2012
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Determining the properties of mutations is fundamental to understanding the mechanisms of adaptive evolution. The major goal of this thesis is to investigate the mechanisms of bacterial adaptation to new environments using experimental evolution. Different types of mutations were under investigations with a particular focus on genome rearrangements. Adaptive evolution experiments were focused on the development of bacterial resistance to antibiotics.In paper I, we performed stochastic simulations to examine the role of gene amplification in promoting the establishment of new gene functions. The results show that gene amplification can contribute to creation of new gene functions in nature. In paper II, the evolution of β-lactam resistance was studied by evolving S. typhimurium carrying a β-lactamase gene towards increased resistance against cephalosporins. Our results suggest that gene amplification is likely to provide an immediate solution at the early stage of adaptive evolution and subsequently facilitate further stable adaptation. In paper III, we isolated spontaneous deletion mutants with increased competitive fitness, which indicated that genome reduction could be driven by selection. To test this hypothesis, independent lineages of wild type S. typhimurium were serially passaged for 1000 generations and we observed fixation of deletions that significantly increased bacterial fitness when reconstructed in wild type genetic background. In paper IV, we developed a new strategy combining 454 pyrosequencing technology and a ‘split mapping’ computational method to identify unique junction sequences formed by spontaneous genome rearrangements. A high steady-state frequency of rearrangements in unselected bacterial populations was suggested from our results. In paper V, the rates, mechanisms and fitness effects of colistin resistance in S. typhimurium were determined. The high mutation rate and low fitness costs suggest that colistin resistance could develop in clinical settings. In paper VI, a novel Metallo-β-lactamase (MBL) with low resistance against β-lactam antibiotics was employed as the ancestral protein in a directed evolution experiment to examine how an enzyme evolves towards increased resistance. For most isolated mutants, in spite of their significantly increased resistance, both mRNA and protein levels were decreased as compared with the parental protein, suggesting that the catalytic activity had increased.
  • Berglund, Björn, 1983- (författare)
  • Deliberations on the impact of antibiotic contamination on dissemination of antibiotic resistance genes in aquatic environments
  • 2014
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • The great success of antibiotics in treating bacterial infectious diseases has been hampered by the increasing prevalence of antibiotic resistant bacteria. Not only does antibiotic resistance threaten to increase the difficulty in treating bacterial infectious diseases, but it could also make medical procedures such as routine surgery and organ transplantations very dangerous to perform. Traditionally, antibiotic resistance has been regarded as a strictly clinical problem and studies of the problem have mostly been restricted to a clinical milieu. Recently, non-clinical environments, and in particular aquatic environments, have been recognised as important factors in development and dissemination of antibiotic resistance. Elevated concentrations of antibiotics in an environment are likely to drive a selection pressure which favours resistant bacteria, and are also believed to promote horizontal gene transfer among the indigenous bacteria. Antibiotic resistance genes are often located on mobile genetic elements such as plasmids and integrons, which have the ability to disseminate among taxonomically unrelated species. The environmental bacteria can thus serve as both reservoirs for resistance and hot spots for the development of new antibiotic resistance determinants.There is still a lack of data pertaining to how high antibiotic concentrations are necessary to drive a selection pressure in aquatic environments. The aim of this thesis is to determine the effect of high and low concentrations of antibiotics on environmental bacterial  communities from different aquatic environments. In the studies performed, antibiotics were measured using liquid chromatography-mass spectrometry. Bacterial diversity and evenness were assessed using molecular fingerprints obtained with 16S rRNA gene-based denaturing gradient gel electrophoresis, and antibiotic resistance genes and class 1 integrons were quantified using real-time PCR.Water and sediment samples were collected from different rivers and canals in Pakistan. The environments differed in anthropogenic exposure from undisturbed to heavily contaminated. A general trend could be observed of high concentrations of antibiotics correlating to elevated concentrations of antibiotic resistance genes and integrons. Extremely high concentrations of antibiotic resistance genes and integrons were found in the sediments downstream of an industrial drug formulation site, which likely correlated to the high load of antibiotics found in the water. Antibiotic and antibiotic resistance gene concentrations were also shown to increase downstream of Ravi river, which flows through Lahore, a city of more than 10 million inhabitants. Rivers not impacted by anthropogenic contamination were found to contain antibiotics and resistance gene concentrations of similar levels as in Europe and the U.S. Similar measurements were performed in the Swedish river Stångån. The concentrations of antibiotic resistance genes and class 1 integrons were shown to increase in the river after it had passed, and received urban wastewater effluent from the city of Linköping.A series of constructed wetlands were exposed to a mixture of different antibiotics at environmentally relevant concentrations over a few weeks. The antibiotic exposure did not observably affect the bacterial diversity or integron concentrations. Antibiotic resistance genes were found at low background concentrations, but the antibiotic exposure did not observably affect the concentrations. The constructed wetlands were also found to reduce most antibiotics at levels comparable to conventional wastewater treatment schemes, suggesting that constructed wetlands may be useful supplementary alternatives to conventional wastewater treatment.To investigate the effect of antibiotics on an uncontaminated aquatic environment in a more controlled setting, microcosms were constructed from lake water and sediments and subsequently exposed to varying concentrations of antibiotics (ranging from wastewater-like concentrations to 1,000 times higher). The water and sediments were gathered from the lake Nydalasjön, near Umeå, which is not exposed to urban waste. While antibiotic resistance genes and class 1 integrons were found in the lake sediments, no increase in the concentrations of these genes could be observed due to the antibiotic additions.In conclusion, although antibiotic resistance genes and integrons are part of the environmental gene pool, low concentrations of antibiotics do not seem to immediately impact their prevalence. However, aquatic environments exposed to anthropogenic waste do exhibit elevated levels of antibiotic resistance genes and integrons. Aquatic environments heavily polluted with antibiotics also clearly display correspondingly high concentrations of antibiotic resistance genes and integrons. These results clearly indicate the necessity to keep down pollution levels as well as the need to establish the range of antibiotic concentrations which do promote resistance. This must be done in order to enable risk assessments and to establish acceptable levels of antibiotic pollution. It should also be stressed that more research is required to elucidate what effect low levels of antibiotic exposure has on environmental bacterial communities.
  • Garbom, Sara, 1975- (författare)
  • A strategy to identify novel antimicrobial compounds : a bioinformatics and HTS approach
  • 2006
  • Doktorsavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Bacterial infections are again becoming difficult to treat because the microbes are growing increasingly resistant to the antibiotics in use today. The need for novel antimicrobial compounds is urgent and to achieve this new targets are crucial. In this thesis we present a strategy for identification of such targets via a bioinformatics approach. In our first study we compared proteins with unknown and hypothetical function of the spirochete Treponema pallidum to five other pathogens also causing chronic or persistent infections in humans (Yersinia pestis, Neisseria gonorrhoeae, Helicobacter pylori, Borrelia burgdorferi and Streptococcus pneumoniae). T. pallidum was used as a starting point for the comparisons since this organism has a condensed genome (1.1 Mb). As we aimed at identifying conserved proteins important for in vivo survival or virulence of the pathogens we reasoned that T. pallidum would have deleted genes not important in the human host. This comparison yielded 17 ORFs conserved in all six pathogens, these were deleted in our model organism, Yersinia pseudotuberculosis, and the virulence of these mutant strains was evaluated in a mouse model of infection. Five genes were found to be essential for virulence and thus constitute possible antimicrobial drug targets.We have studied one of these virulence associated genes (vags), vagH, in more detail. Functional and phenotypic analysis revealed that VagH is an S-adenosyl-methionine dependent methyltransferase targeting Release factor 1 and 2 (RF1 and RF2). The analysis also showed that very few genes and proteins were differentially expressed in the vagH mutant compared to wild-type Yersinia. One major finding was that expression of the Type III secretion system effectors, the Yops, were down regulated in a vagH mutant. We dissected this phenotype further and found that the down regulation was due to lowered amounts of the positive regulator LcrF. This can be suppressed either by a deletion of yopD or by over expression of the Ribosomal Recycling Factor (RRF). These results indicate that YopD in addition to its role in translational regulation of the Yops also plays a part in the regulation of LcrF translation. We suggest also that the translation of LcrF is particularly sensitive to the amount of translation competent ribosomes and that one effect of a vagH mutation in Y. pseudotuberculosis is that the number of free ribosomes is reduced; this in turn reduces the amount of LcrF produced thereby causing a down regulation of the T3SS. This down regulation is likely the cause of the attenuated virulence of the vagH mutant.Finally, we set up a high throughput screening assay to screen a library of small molecules for compounds with inhibiting the VagH methyltransferase activity. Five such compounds were identified and two were found to inhibit VagH also in bacterial culture. Furthermore, analogues to one of the compounds showed improved inhibitory properties and inhibited the T3SS-dependent cytotoxic response induced by Y. pseudotuberculosis on HeLa cells.We have successfully identified five novel targets for antimicrobial compounds and in addition we have discovered a new class of molecules with antimicrobial properties.
  • Guan, Wei (författare)
  • Developments in Distribution Channels : A Case Study of a Timber Product Distribution Channel
  • 2010
  • Licentiatavhandling (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • This thesis describes and analyses the trends and developments of actors along distribution channel. In particular, the study focuses on resellers and manufacturer based on the empirical material from one particular case study. The study has three main goals: (1) to investigate the challenges arising from channel actor developments, the effects of these developments on the structure of the retailer supply chain and their implications for manufacturers and suppliers, (2) to identify explanations for manufacturer’s vertical integration of distribution and the resulting impacts and, (3) to conduct a preliminary customer value analysis relating to the distribution channel of solid wood products.The study has taken an exploratory and qualitative research approach with an abductive reasoning process. A case study strategy was adopted, which studied a distribution channel consisting of a Sweden-based timber manufacturer that vertically integrated a distributor in the UK. Semi-structured interviews comprised the primary data collection technique in this study. A two-step data collection process was conducted between May 2009 and April 2010, including 29 interviews with 24 interviewees from eight organizations, representing the manufacturer, distributor and reseller in the distribution channel. Non-participating observations were carried out by attending sales meeting and joining account managers on store visits. All interviews were documented and transcribed and the information was collated into case units, along with any supporting secondary data, such as company magazines, web resources, annual reports, sales reports, meeting presentations, etc.This thesis has produced several findings. Reseller developments have promoted the formation of reseller demands, such as integrated solutions with respects to logistics, marketing, merchandising, innovation, etc. Retailer developments have driven the change of a retailer supply chain structure, and have opened up a number of new questions to be posed on manufacturer and its positioning in the supply chain. The most important factors driving the manufacturer’s vertical integration of distribution are customer demands, the manufacturer’s repositioning strategy with regard to its business focus and its positioning in the supply chain. The vertical integration of distribution transforms the manufacturer into a direct supplier to large timber product resellers. It also offers the supplier a great opportunity to enhance offerings and establish strategic relationship with customers. The output of suppliers has expanded from solely manufacturing goods to also include services and knowledge associated with goods. In practice, it can be complicated for a supplier to create and communicate value. A full understanding of what timber product customers seek in terms of value elements has not yet been achieved. This study has assisted in terms of understanding the differing value that channel actors place on a range of product, physical distribution, service and supplier value elements by developing a value analysis framework. Suppliers can use this framework when designing, customizing and marketing offerings for customers.
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