Stephen J. Mattingly

Affiliations: 
The University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, San Antonio, TX, United States 
Area:
Microbiology
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"Stephen Mattingly"
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Publications

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Mattingly SJ. (2006) Insecticidal bacterial bait controls fire ants Industrial Bioprocessing. 28: 5
Palacios GC, Timmons BC, Eskew EK, et al. (2003) Identification of the high-virulence clone of group B streptococci by using a probe containing a putative aldolase gene. Current Microbiology. 47: 319-22
Palacios GC, Eskew EK, Solorzano F, et al. (1999) Identification of the high-virulence clone of group B streptococci in Mexican isolates by growth characteristics at 40 degrees C. Current Microbiology. 38: 126-31
Palacios GC, Eskew EK, Solorzano F, et al. (1997) Decreased capacity for type-specific-antigen synthesis accounts for high prevalence of nontypeable strains of group B streptococci in Mexico. Journal of Clinical Microbiology. 35: 2923-6
Piña SE, Mattingly SJ. (1997) The role of fluoroquinolones in the promotion of alginate synthesis and antibiotic resistance in Pseudomonas aeruginosa. Current Microbiology. 35: 103-8
Gove HE, Mattingly SJ, David AR, et al. (1997) A problematic source of organic contamination of linen Nuclear Instruments and Methods in Physics Research, Section B: Beam Interactions With Materials and Atoms. 123: 504-507
Sanford BA, Thomas VL, Mattingly SJ, et al. (1995) Lectin-biotin assay for slime present in in situ biofilm produced by Staphylococcus epidermidis using transmission electron microscopy (TEM). Journal of Industrial Microbiology. 15: 156-61
Cox F, Taylor L, Eskew EK, et al. (1993) Prevention of group B streptococcal colonization and bacteremia in neonatal mice with topical vaginal inhibitors. The Journal of Infectious Diseases. 167: 1118-22
Mattingly SJ, Eskew EK. (1993) Temperature sensitivity of fructose-1,6-biphosphate aldolase accounts for the inability of the high-virulence clone of Streptococcus agalactiae to grow at 40°C Current Microbiology. 26: 147-150
Terry JM, Piña SE, Mattingly SJ. (1992) Role of energy metabolism in conversion of nonmucoid Pseudomonas aeruginosa to the mucoid phenotype. Infection and Immunity. 60: 1329-35
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