Advances in Microbial Physiology, Vol. 8 by Anthony H. Rose, D. W. Tempest

By Anthony H. Rose, D. W. Tempest

This quantity in a research-level sequence covers diversified elements of microbial body structure and biochemistry together with inositol metabolisms in yeasts, bacterial adhesion, natural acids, the bacterial flagellum and the mechanical behaviour of bacterial phone partitions. it really is meant to be of use to microbiologists, biochemists and biotechnologists. different similar works during this sequence are volumes 29, 30 and 31.

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One pathway leads first to j’hospiiutidyleeririo by reaction of CDP-diglyceride with free L-serine (Kanfcr and Kennedy, 1904). Phosphatidylserine is then rapidly deoarboxylatcd to yield phosphatidylethanolamine ; thus, the steady-state pool of phosphatidylserine in E . coli is always very small (Fig. 11). A ~imilarHtqumcc of reactions occurs in two species of bacilli (Lcnnarz, 1970; Patterson and Lennarz, 1971), and in Micrococcus ceriJcnns (Makula and Finnerty, 1970). The other branch of phospliolipid synthesis in E .

Ranges for different media or growth conditions. More than 50% of total lipid by veight is neutral lipid. Lysylphosphatidylgl~ce~l. Dig1ucosT;ldiglyceride and "phosphatidylglucose". See Fisher (1970) and Shaw et al. (1950) for recent work on the structure Of this glycolipid. Lipo-amino acids. including 0-aminoacylphosphetidylglycerol and other uncbracterized polar lipids. Over 70% of total lipids - perhaps - by weight are neutral lipids. Up to 30% of lipids by wright is ~~l~ctosyl~lucogvldiglyceride.

All of the Lactobacillus strains contained a large proportion (&i-83%) of J2P bound to lipid in phosphatidylglycerol, and from 3 to 16% in cardiolipin.

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