Today’s talk was about dealing with the mechanism by which applied microbiology journal actually signal to each other to regulate functions assists and particularly those functions associated with the pathogenesis of both plant applied microbiology journal and human applied microbiology journal it was a particularly exciting to begin with because we wanted to understand at the beginning the molecular mechanisms by which plant applied microbiology journal causes cause disease in plants and the idea that the more you know about these things the greater the possibilities of designing new strategies for Disease Control when when this this this project again as I said man started with plant applied microbiology journal but then it moved on to looking at human applied microbiology journal what we thought then is a possibility of identifying new methods by which we could stop applied microbiology journal making virulence factors maybe would not necessarily kill them all still alone there would still be there but of course that will make them probably less effective in causing very severe diseases so this may be a possibility what then actually turned out later on was that some of these molecules can actually act to make applied microbiology journal more sensitive to existing antibiotics and as you probably know there’s a big crisis at the moment in terms of antimicrobial resistance in applied microbiology journal, infection caused by a single organism and the possibility of trying to eliminate this cell-cell signaling thereby making the organism much less effective as a pathogen has a great deal of it’s been quite a popular if you like approach to take because of the let me have less pressure for the organisms to mutate to allow them to become resistant to thee to the molecules themselves now although this is a very attractive strategy as yet there aren’t too many ways in which has actually been deployed yet so again we’re still somewhere away from that or deploying that the first take home message is that the well there are many there are things to be found out that we’re not actually that there are still things to be discovered there are still systems and things to be discovered in organisms how our studies of this signalling system actually that is to understand something more about cycling die G&P silly not just in xanthomonas we first discovered it but in many many other applied microbiology journal again the idea that be parallels between signaling systems in plant applied microbiology journal and other and human applied microbiology journal would have probably we hear that entry to see that there is actually lots of parallels between the these things and then of course thinking about the idea that organisms can interact with each other by sensing signals they themselves do not make but can never let us recognize them in the environment and that that may be very important because of course when organisms are living in poly microenvironments one of the in one of the environmental signals they will they will appreciate you know like in the environment is the presence of the signal molecules other species using to interact with each other within species and they’re picking this information up and then using it changes own behavior and that may be an Achilles heel in a sense because it may be a way in which we can influence the behavior these organisms in a way.
They don’t want this they don’t want us to do that there are plenty of exciting times in this field but you know progress can become be can be very slow when there may be lots and lots of sort of dead ends in this but nevertheless I still firmly believe the more we understand about about the molecular biology of applied microbiology journal the greater the chance of trying to develop new methods to control them and given the pressing need for failing added new antibiotics on new antibiotic targets.
I think we were with this is definitely making a contribution in that area.
The discovery of bacteria in plant diseases is a significant issue for food safety and agriculture. Bacteria and other plant infections can seriously harm crops, reducing yields and causing financial losses. Yet, it can be difficult to identify bacterial infections in plants because many plant diseases have similar symptoms and need specialist tools and methods to correctly diagnose.
Furthermore, bacterial pathogens may exist in extremely small quantities and may be challenging to find using conventional culture-based techniques. In order to identify bacterial pathogens in plants, scientists have turned to molecular methods like the polymerase chain reaction (PCR) and next-generation sequencing (NGS). However, the execution and analysis of these procedures can be costly, time-consuming, and labor-intensive. Detecting bacterial infections in plants is a persistent difficulty for agricultural researchers, underscoring the necessity of continuing to engage in research and the creation of novel detection tools.