|Official Full Name||Pseudomonas aeruginosa|
|Background||Pseudomonas aeruginosa is Gram-negative, aerobic, rod-shaped bacteria with unipolar motility. An opportunistic human pathogen, P. aeruginosa is also an opportunistic pathogen of plants. P. aeruginosa bacteria are clinically important because they are resistant to most antibiotics and they are capable of surviving in conditions that few other organisms can tolerate. Pseudomonas is often encountered in hospital and clinical work because it is a major cause of hospital acquired (nosocomal) infections. Its main targets are immunocompromised individuals, burn victims, and individuals on respirators or with indwelling catheters. Additionally, these pathogens colonize the lungs of cystic fibrosis patients. P. aeruginosa is often identified by its pearlescent appearance and grape-like odor in vitro. Definitive clinical identification of P. aeruginosa includes identifying the production of both pyocyanin and fluorescein as well as its ability to grow at 42°C. P. aeruginosa is capable of growth in diesel and jet fuel, where it is known as hydrocarbon utilizing microorganisms (or "HUM bugs"), causing microbial corrosion. It creates dark gellish mats sometimes improperly called "algae".|
|Synonyms||Pseudomonas aeruginosa; P. aeruginosa|
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p. aeruginosa involved in several pathways and played different roles in them. We selected most pathways p. aeruginosa participated on our site, such as , which may be useful for your reference. Also, other proteins which involved in the same pathway with p. aeruginosa were listed below. Creative BioMart supplied nearly all the proteins listed, you can search them on our site.
|Pathway Name||Pathway Related Protein|
p. aeruginosa has several biochemical functions, for example, . Some of the functions are cooperated with other proteins, some of the functions could acted by p. aeruginosa itself. We selected most functions p. aeruginosa had, and list some proteins which have the same functions with p. aeruginosa. You can find most of the proteins on our site.
p. aeruginosa has direct interactions with proteins and molecules. Those interactions were detected by several methods such as yeast two hybrid, co-IP, pull-down and so on. We selected proteins and molecules interacted with p. aeruginosa here. Most of them are supplied by our site. Hope this information will be useful for your research of p. aeruginosa.