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The contribution of transcriptomic and proteomic analysis in elucidating stress adaptation responses of Listeria monocytogenes


Soni, K A; Nannapaneni, R; Tasara, T (2011). The contribution of transcriptomic and proteomic analysis in elucidating stress adaptation responses of Listeria monocytogenes. Foodborne Pathogens and Disease, 8(8):843-852.

Abstract

The foodborne transmission of Listeria monocytogenes requires physiological adaptation to various conditions, including the cold, osmotic, heat, acid, alkaline, and oxidative stresses, associated with food hygiene, processing, and preservation measures. We review the current knowledge on the molecular stress adaptation responses in L. monocytogenes cells as revealed through transcriptome, proteome, genetic, and physiological analysis. The adaptation of L. monocytogenes to stress exposure is achieved through global expression changes in a large number of cellular components. In addition, the cross-protection of L. monocytogenes exposed to different stress environments might be conferred through various cellular machineries that seem to be commonly activated by the different stresses. To assist in designing L. monocytogenes mitigation strategies for ready-to-eat food products, further experiments are warranted to specifically evaluate the effects of food composition, additives, preservatives, and processing technologies on the modulation of L. monocytogenes cellular components in response to specific stresses.

Abstract

The foodborne transmission of Listeria monocytogenes requires physiological adaptation to various conditions, including the cold, osmotic, heat, acid, alkaline, and oxidative stresses, associated with food hygiene, processing, and preservation measures. We review the current knowledge on the molecular stress adaptation responses in L. monocytogenes cells as revealed through transcriptome, proteome, genetic, and physiological analysis. The adaptation of L. monocytogenes to stress exposure is achieved through global expression changes in a large number of cellular components. In addition, the cross-protection of L. monocytogenes exposed to different stress environments might be conferred through various cellular machineries that seem to be commonly activated by the different stresses. To assist in designing L. monocytogenes mitigation strategies for ready-to-eat food products, further experiments are warranted to specifically evaluate the effects of food composition, additives, preservatives, and processing technologies on the modulation of L. monocytogenes cellular components in response to specific stresses.

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Additional indexing

Item Type:Journal Article, refereed, further contribution
Communities & Collections:05 Vetsuisse Faculty > Institute of Food Safety and Hygiene
Dewey Decimal Classification:570 Life sciences; biology
610 Medicine & health
Language:English
Date:2011
Deposited On:18 Mar 2012 18:48
Last Modified:05 Apr 2016 15:42
Publisher:Mary Ann Liebert
ISSN:1535-3141
Additional Information:This is a copy of an article published in the Foodborne Pathogens and Disease © 2011 copyright Mary Ann Liebert, Inc.; Foodborne Pathogens and Disease is available online at: http://www.liebertonline.com.
Publisher DOI:https://doi.org/10.1089/fpd.2010.0746
PubMed ID:21495855

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