|1.||Bignell, Dawn R D: 2 articles (04/2015 - 02/2010)|
|2.||Altowairish, Mead S: 1 article (04/2015)|
|3.||Fyans, Joanna K: 1 article (04/2015)|
|4.||Li, Yuting: 1 article (04/2015)|
|5.||Butler, Ruth C: 1 article (05/2012)|
|6.||Ronson, Clive W: 1 article (05/2012)|
|7.||Toth, Ian K: 1 article (05/2012)|
|8.||Pitman, Andrew R: 1 article (05/2012)|
|9.||Vanga, Bhanupratap R: 1 article (05/2012)|
|10.||Seipke, Ryan F: 1 article (02/2010)|
|1.||Hypochromic Anemia (Chlorosis)
06/01/1997 - "Pseudomonas syringae pv. glycinea PG4180 produces coronatine (COR), a chlorosis-inducing phytotoxin that consists of the polyketide coronafacic acid (CFA) coupled via an amide bond to the ethylcyclopropyl amino acid coronamic acid (CMA). "
02/03/1995 - "Pseudomonas syringae pv. glycinea PG4180 produces the chlorosis-inducing phytotoxin coronatine (COR), which consists of a polyketide component, coronafacic acid (CFA), ligated by an amide bond to coronamic acid (CMA), an ethylcyclopropyl amino-acid derived from isoleucine. "
10/29/1993 - "Pseudomonas syringae pv. glycinea PG4180 produces a chlorosis-inducing phytotoxin, coronatine (COR), which consists of a polyketide component, coronafacic acid (CFA), which is coupled via amide bond formation to coronamic acid (CMA), an ethylcyelopropyl amino acid (aa) derived from isoleucine. "
|2.||Scabies (Sarcoptic Mange)
02/01/2010 - "Streptomyces scabies 87-22 contains a coronafacic acid-like biosynthetic cluster that contributes to plant-microbe interactions."
04/01/2015 - "scabies harbors a virulence-associated biosynthetic gene cluster called the coronafacic acid (CFA)-like gene cluster, which was previously predicted to produce metabolites that resemble the Pseudomonas syringae coronatine (COR) phytotoxin. "
02/01/2010 - "Recently, the genome sequence of Streptomyces scabies 87-22 was completed, and a biosynthetic cluster was identified that is predicted to synthesize a novel compound similar to coronafacic acid (CFA), a component of the virulence-associated coronatine phytotoxin produced by the plant-pathogenic bacterium Pseudomonas syringae. "