08/15/1989 - "Capsicein induces protection even in near absence of leaf necrosis. "
08/15/1989 - "Cryptogein causes visible leaf necrosis starting at about 1 microgram/plant, whereas 50-fold as much capsicein is required for the same reaction. "
03/01/1992 - "On tobacco plants, they could be classified into two classes: a, comprising capsicein and parasiticein (less necrotic), and β, comprising cryptogein and cinnamomin (very toxic with a necrosis threshold of 0.1 μg per leaf). "
08/15/1989 - "The phytopathogenic fungi Phytophthora cryptogea and Phytophthora capsici cause systemic leaf necrosis on their non-host tobacco; in culture they release proteins, called cryptogein and capsicein, which elicit similar necrosis. "
11/06/1989 - "The phytopathogenic fungi Phytophthora cinnamomi cause systemic leaf necrosis on its non-host tobacco; in culture, it secretes a protein, called cinnamomin, which elicits leaf necrosis and protects tobacco against the pathogen Phytophthora nicotianoe, in a way similar to cryptogein and different from capsicein, elicitins of known amino acid sequences. "
|2.||Wounds and Injuries (Trauma)
05/01/1992 - "Using elicitins radioactively labelled in vivo, we have demonstrated that cryptogein and capsicein (i) move from a wound in the stem towards the leaves where they interact directly, (ii) reach their target without undergoing any molecular alteration, (iii) are carried in, and at the same rate as, the sap flow in the xylem, (iv) do not alter the rate of the xylem flow although they are able to provoke drastic damage to the lamina. "
|1.||algal cryptogein protein
|2.||Phytophthora cinnamomi cinnamomin
|3.||Staphylococcal Protein A (A, Protein)
|4.||Proteins (Proteins, Gene)