References of "Monod, M"
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See detailDermatophytes transmis par les animaux domestiques
Monod, M; Fratti, B; Mignon, Bernard ULg et al

in Revue Médicale Suisse (2014), 10

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See detailDevelopment of an Enzyme-Linked Immunosorbent Assay for Serodiagnosis of Ringworm Infection in Cattle
Bagut, ET; Cambier, Ludivine ULg; Heinen, Marie-Pierre ULg et al

in Clinical and Vaccine Immunology (2013), 20(8), 1150-1154

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See detailThe dermatophyte species Arthroderma benhamiae: intraspecies variability and mating behaviour
Symoens, F; Jousson, O; Packeu, A et al

in Journal of Medical Microbiology (2013), 62

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See detailThe dermatophyte species Arthroderma benhamiae: intraspecies variability and mating behaviour
Symoens, F; Jousson, O; Packeu, A et al

in Journal of Medical Microbiology (2013), 62

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See detailMechanisms of skin adherence and invasion by dermatophytes
Baldo, Aline ULg; Monod, M.; Mathy, Anne ULg et al

in Mycoses (2012), 55(3), 218-223

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See detailZoonotic infections with dermatophyte fungi
Mignon, Bernard ULg; Monod, M.

in Palmer, S.; Soulsby, L.; Torgerson, P. (Eds.) et al Oxford Textbook of Zoonoses - Biology, Clinical Practice, and Public Health Control (2011)

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See detailCharacterization of a new potential virulence factor of Microsporum canis, the secreted subtilisin Sub6
Mathy, Anne ULg; Baldo, Aline ULg; Salamin, K. et al

in Mycoses (2011), 54(suppl 2), 112-113

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See detailIdentification of novel secreted proteases during extracellular proteolysis by dermatophytes at acidic pH
Sriranganadane, D.; Waridel, P.; Salamin, K. et al

in Proteomics (2011)

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See detailMolecular analysis and mating behaviour of the Trichophyton mentagrophytes species complex
Symoens, F.; Jousson, O.; Planard, C. et al

in International Journal of Medical Microbiology (2011), 301(3), 260-266

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See detailDifferential gene expression in the pathogenic dermatophyte Arthroderma benhamiae in vitro versus during infection
Staib, P.; Zaugg, C.; Mignon, Bernard ULg et al

in Microbiology (2010), 156(3), 884-895

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See detailRNA silencing in the dermatophyte Microsporum canis
Vermout, S.; Tabart, J.; Baldo, Aline ULg et al

in FEMS Microbiology Letters (2007), 275(1), 38-45

Dermatomycoses caused by Microsporum canis are frequent in domestic animals and easily transmissible to humans. Several proteases secreted by this fungus were identified as potential virulence factors ... [more ▼]

Dermatomycoses caused by Microsporum canis are frequent in domestic animals and easily transmissible to humans. Several proteases secreted by this fungus were identified as potential virulence factors, but the construction of deficient strains is required to investigate their role in the pathogenesis of the disease. Using target genes encoding two of these proteases, a first evaluation of the utility of RNA-mediated silencing as a reverse genetic tool in dermatophytes was carried out. SUB3 and DPPIV, respectively coding for a subtilisin and a dipeptidyl peptidase, were both down-regulated, by means of two plasmid constructs designed to express an RNA hairpin that corresponds to part of their respective sequence. The degree of attenuation was evaluated by enzymatic assay of the transformants culture supernatants, and by real-time reverse transcriptase-polymerase chain reaction. Enzymatic activities and expression levels varied from less than 5% to 100% of that of control transformants obtained with plasmid without hairpin inserts. Inhibition was globally more efficient for SUB3 than for DPPIV. These results show that RNA silencing can be used for functional genomics in M. canis, and particularly to circumvent the limits and technical difficulties of conventional disruption methods. [less ▲]

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See detailSecreted subtilisin gene family in Trichophyton rubrum
Jousson, O.; Lechenne, B.; Bontems, O. et al

in Gene (2004), 339

Secreted proteases constitute potential virulence factors of dermatophytes. A total of seven genes encoding putative serine proteases of the subtilisin family (SUB) were isolated in Trichophyton rubrum ... [more ▼]

Secreted proteases constitute potential virulence factors of dermatophytes. A total of seven genes encoding putative serine proteases of the subtilisin family (SUB) were isolated in Trichophyton rubrum. Based on sequence data and intron-exon structure, a phylogenetic analysis of subtilisins from T rubrum and other fungi revealed a presumed ancestral lineage comprising T rubrum SUB2 and Aspergillus SUBs. All other SUBs (SUB1, SUB3-7) are dermatophyte-specific and have apparently emerged more recently, through successive gene duplication events. We showed that two subtilisins, Sub3 and Sub4, were detected in culture supernatants of T rubrum grown in a medium containing soy protein as a sole nitrogen source. Both recombinant enzymes produced in Pichia pastoris are highly active on keratin azure suggesting that these proteases play an important role in invasion of keratinised tissues by the fungus. The set of deduced amino acid sequences of T rubrum SUB ORFs allowed the identification of orthologous Subs secreted by other dermatophyte species using proteolysis and mass spectrometry. (C) 2004 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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See detailMultiplication of an ancestral gene encoding secreted fungalysin preceded species differentiation in the dermatophytes Trichophyton and Microsporum
Jousson, O.; Lechenne, B.; Bontems, O. et al

in Microbiology-Sgm (2004), 150(Part 2), 301-310

Dermatophytes are human and animal pathogenic fungi which cause cutaneous infections and grow exclusively in the stratum corneum, nails and hair. In a culture medium containing soy proteins as sole ... [more ▼]

Dermatophytes are human and animal pathogenic fungi which cause cutaneous infections and grow exclusively in the stratum corneum, nails and hair. In a culture medium containing soy proteins as sole nitrogen source a substantial proteolytic activity was secreted by Trichophyton rubrum, Trichophyton mentagrophytes and Microsporum canis. This proteolytic activity was 55-75% inhibited by o-phenanthroline, attesting that metalloproteases were secreted by all three species. Using a consensus probe constructed on previously characterized genes encoding metalloproteases (MEP) of the M36 fungalysin family in Aspergillus fumigatus, Aspergillus oryzae and M. canis, a five-member MEP family was isolated from genomic libraries of T rubrum, T mentagrophytes and M. canis. A phylogenetic analysis of genomic and protein sequences revealed a robust tree consisting of five main clades, each of them including a MEP sequence type from each dermatophyte species. Each MEP type was remarkably conserved across species (72-97% amino acid sequence identity). The tree topology clearly indicated that the multiplication of MEP genes in dermatophytes occurred prior to species divergence. In culture medium containing soy proteins as a sole nitrogen source secreted Meps accounted for 19-36% of total secreted protein extracts; characterization of protein bands by proteolysis and mass spectrometry revealed that the three dermatophyte species secreted two Meps (Mep3 and Mep4) encoded by orthologous genes. [less ▲]

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See detailIn vivo detection of three Microsporum canis subtilisin-like serine protease mRNAs in infected guinea-pigs
Descamps, F.; Brouta, F.; Vermout, S. et al

Conference (2003)

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See detailEvaluation of the specific immune response against a recombinant keratinase of Microsporum canis
Vermout, S.; Brouta, F.; Descamps, F. et al

Conference (2003)

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See detailIn vivo expression of a Microsporum canis 43.5 kDa metalloprotease in infected guinea pigs
Brouta, F.; Descamps, F.; Monod, M. et al

Poster (2002)

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See detailTranscription of the Microsporum canis 31.5 kDa keratinase gene in infected guinea-pigs
Descamps, F.; Brouta, F.; Vermout, S. et al

Poster (2002)

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