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  • U. Kües, Y. Liu
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology
  • 2000 (First Publication: 15 August 2000)
  • Abstract Mushroom cultivation presents an economically important biotechnological industry that has markedly expanded all over the world in the past few decades. Mushrooms serve as delicacies forExpand
  • T. James, U. Kües, S. Rehner, R. Vilgalys
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Fungal genetics and biology : FG & B
  • 2004 (First Publication: 1 March 2004)
  • The high level of DNA polymorphism at the mating-type loci of mushroom fungi has made the cloning of mating-type genes difficult. As an alternative to strategies that employ sequence conservation, anExpand
  • S. Floerl, Christine Druebert, A. Majcherczyk, P. Karlovsky, U. Kües, A. Polle
  • Biology, Medicine
  • BMC Plant Biology
  • 2008 (First Publication: 18 December 2008)
  • BackgroundVerticillium longisporum is one of the most important pathogens of Brassicaceae that remains strictly in the xylem during most stages of its development. It has been suggested that diseaseExpand
  • Dimitrios Floudas, Benjamin W Held, +17 authors David S. Hibbett
  • Medicine, Biology
  • Fungal genetics and biology : FG & B
  • 2015 (First Publication: 1 March 2015)
  • Wood decay mechanisms in Agaricomycotina have been traditionally separated in two categories termed white and brown rot. Recently the accuracy of such a dichotomy has been questioned. Here, weExpand
  • Jonathan M Plett, Julien Gibon, +7 authors Francis Martin
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Fungal genetics and biology : FG & B
  • 2012 (First Publication: 1 March 2012)
  • Hydrophobins are morphogenetic, small secreted hydrophobic fungal proteins produced in response to changing development and environmental conditions. These proteins are important in the interactionExpand
  • T. James, P. Srivilai, U. Kües, R. Vilgalys
  • Medicine, Biology
  • Genetics
  • 2006 (First Publication: 1 March 2006)
  • Mating incompatibility in mushroom fungi is controlled by the mating-type loci. In tetrapolar species, two unlinked mating-type loci exist (A and B), whereas in bipolar species there is only oneExpand