Lysogeny

Known as: Integrations, Prophage, Prophage Integrations, Integration, Prophage 
The phenomenon by which a temperate phage incorporates itself into the DNA of a bacterial host, establishing a kind of symbiotic relation between… (More)
National Institutes of Health

Topic mentions per year

Topic mentions per year

1952-2017
0204019522016

Papers overview

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Review
2015
Review
2015
Unlike lytic phages, temperate phages that enter lysogeny maintain a long-term association with their bacterial host. In this… (More)
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Highly Cited
2006
Highly Cited
2006
To understand the role of viruses in the marine environment, it is important to know the factors affecting their temporal… (More)
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Highly Cited
2003
Highly Cited
2003
Lysogeny (bacteria containing inducible prophages) and lytic viral infection (bacteria in a lytic stage of infection) were… (More)
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2002
2002
Viral infection of bacteria can be lytic, causing destruction of the host cell, or lysogenic, in which the viral genome is… (More)
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Highly Cited
2000
Highly Cited
2000
There are two fundamental ways to view coupled systems of chemical equations: as continuous, represented by differential… (More)
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Highly Cited
1998
Highly Cited
1998
Fluctuations in rates of gene expression can produce highly erratic time patterns of protein production in individual cells and… (More)
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Highly Cited
1988
Highly Cited
1988
Requisite to a detailed understanding of the molecular basis of bacterial pathogenesis is a genetic system that allows for the… (More)
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Highly Cited
1983
Highly Cited
1983
Toxic shock syndrome (TSS) is a complex of generalized symptoms caused by a local staphylococcal infection, and a circulating… (More)
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Highly Cited
1983
Highly Cited
1983
A sensitive and general technique has been devised for the dual purposes of cloning genes by using antibodies as probes and… (More)
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Highly Cited
1979
Highly Cited
1979
The lactose structural genes, without the lactose promoter, have been incorporated into the bacteriophage Mu genome to form a Mu… (More)
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