Life Sciences Research for Lifelong Health

Publications

The Babraham Institute Publications database contains details of all publications resulting from our research groups and scientific services.

Individual publications are linked to the website of the journal - subscriptions may be required to view the full text. The database also includes Open Access publications, which can be identified by the icons found on search results.

Open Access symbolWe are working to provide Open Access to as many publications as possible.

'Green' Open Access publications are marked by the PDF icon. Click on the PDF icon, to access a pre-print PDF version of the publication.

​'Gold' Open Access publications have the gold open padlock icon. You can read the full version of these papers on the publishing journal’s website without a subscription.
 

Title / Authors / Details Open Access Download

Structure of the putative O23 antigen of Serratia marcescens.
Oxley D,Wilkinson SG

A neutral glycan containing L-rhamnose and 2-acetamido-2-deoxy-D-galactose is one of two polymers present in the lipopolysaccharide extract from the reference strain for Serratia marcescens serogroup O23. The glycan, which has the disaccharide repeating-unit shown, shares structural features with polymers from several other O serogroups. ----4)-alpha-L-Rhap-(1----4)-beta-D-GalpNAc-(1----.

+ View Abstract

Carbohydrate research, 196, 0008-6215, 127-31, 1990

PMID: 1693310


Structure of an acidic glycan from the reference strain for Serratia marcescens serogroup O22.
Oxley D,Wilkinson SG

In addition to a neutral glycan, lipopolysaccharide extracts from the reference strain for Serratia marcescens serogroup O22 contain an acidic polymer which probably defines the serogroup and is of microcapsular origin. The polymer is doubly branched with a heptasaccharide repeating unit and a galactan backbone. By means of spectroscopic and degradative studies, the structure of the repeating unit was established as that shown. [formula: see text]

+ View Abstract

Carbohydrate research, 231, 0008-6215, 237-48, 1992

PMID: 1394317


Structure of a neutral glycan from the lipopolysaccharides of reference strains for Serratia marcescens serogroups O2 and O3.
Oxley D,Wilkinson SG

Serogroups O2 and O3 of Serratia marcescens are differentiated by acidic glycans present in the aqueous phase when lipopolysaccharides are extracted from the reference strains by the aqueous-phenol method. The phenolic phases of these extracts from both strains also contain lipopolysaccharides, from which the same neutral glycan is released on milk acid hydrolysis. The neutral glycan has the disaccharide repeating-unit shown, and accounts for the cross-reactions between the two serogroups and also with serogroup O21: --> 4)-alpha-D-GlcpNAc-(1-->4)-beta-D-ManpNAc-(1--.

+ View Abstract

FEMS microbiology letters, 78, 0378-1097, 209-12, 1992

PMID: 1283379


First cell fate decisions in early development – towards establishment of the trophoblast lineage
M Hemberger and W Dean

The Guide of Investigations of Mouse Pregnancy, , , , 2013


Simulating the Bacterial Chemotaxis Pathway at High Spatio-temporal Detail
Sewitz S and Lipkow K

We have used the Smoldyn software to create spatially detailed models of the Escherichia coli chemotaxis pathway. With it we can follow signalling reactions at high spatio-temporal resolution, observe the formation of gradients of phospho-proteins as well as total protein and analyse the effects of macromolecular crowding on signalling. It has enabled us to propose new regulatory elements of the signalling pathway, which are mediated through the dynamic localisation and activity of the CheZ phosphatase. We used the Smoldyn software to model quantitative fluorescent microscopy data and to determine diffusion coefficients and binding affinities. We can reliably gain information obtained under conditions with high levels of experimental noise. Smoldyn can accommodate various cellular architectures, and we show that cell shape becomes an integral part of the signalling process.

+ View Abstract

Current Chemical Biology, 7, 3, 214 - 223, 2013