Full Text Journal Articles by
Author Sebastian Banhart

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Journal Club.

Fabian M. Commichau, Jannis Anstatt, Sven Krappmann, Evi Stegmann, Sebastian Banhart, Kai Papenfort, Sascha Brunke, Bernhard Hube, Marc Bramkamp, Miriam Herbert, Johannes Sander, Jonathan Wolf Mueller, Michael Wagner, Martin L. Daus,

BIOspektrum (Heidelb.) (Biospektrum)
[2020, 26(3):280-286]

Cited: 0 times

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Sphingolipid Metabolism and Transport in Chlamydia trachomatis and Chlamydia psittaci Infections.

Sebastian Banhart, Elena K Schäfer, Jean-Marc Gensch, Dagmar Heuer,

Chlamydia species infect a large range of vertebral hosts and have become of major economic and public health concern over the last decades. They are obligate intracellular bacteria that undergo a unique cycle of development characterized by the presence of two distinct bacterial forms. After infection of the host cell, ... Read more >>

Front Cell Dev Biol (Frontiers in cell and developmental biology)
[2019, 7:223]

Cited: 0 times

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Chlamydia trachomatis and its interaction with the cellular retromer.

Sebastian Banhart, Laura Rose, Lukas Aeberhard, Sophia Koch-Edelmann, Dagmar Heuer,

Chlamydia trachomatis is an important human pathogen. This obligate intracellular bacterium grows inside the eukaryotic cell in a membrane-bound compartment, the inclusion. Recent global approaches describe the interactions of C. trachomatis with its host cell and indicate the inclusion is an intracellular trafficking hub embedded into the cellular vesicular trafficking ... Read more >>

Int. J. Med. Microbiol. (International journal of medical microbiology : IJMM)
[2018, 308(1):197-205]

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The cellular ceramide transport protein CERT promotes Chlamydia psittaci infection and controls bacterial sphingolipid uptake.

Sophia Koch-Edelmann, Sebastian Banhart, Essa M Saied, Laura Rose, Lukas Aeberhard, Michael Laue, Joerg Doellinger, Christoph Arenz, Dagmar Heuer,

Chlamydiaceae are bacterial pathogens that cause diverse diseases in humans and animals. Despite their broad host and tissue tropism, all Chlamydia species share an obligate intracellular cycle of development and have evolved sophisticated mechanisms to interact with their eukaryotic host cells. Here, we have analysed interactions of the zoonotic pathogen ... Read more >>

Cell. Microbiol. (Cellular microbiology)
[2017, 19(10):]

Cited: 8 times

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A series of ceramide analogs modified at the 1-position with potent activity against the intracellular growth of Chlamydia trachomatis.

Essa M Saied, Sebastian Banhart, Sophie E Bürkle, Dagmar Heuer, Christoph Arenz,

Chlamydia trachomatis is an intracellular pathogen that requires different nutrients, including sphingolipids, for survival. Components for the transport and biosynthesis of sphingolipids thus may have a potential as antichlamydial targets.In this study, we synthesized a collection of 24 ceramide derivatives. Three derivatives show pronounced activity with submicromolar IC50. The potency ... Read more >>

Future Med Chem (Future medicinal chemistry)
[2015, 7(15):1971-1980]

Cited: 7 times

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Development of a novel FRET probe for the real-time determination of ceramidase activity.

Krishna P Bhabak, Anett Hauser, Susanne Redmer, Sebastian Banhart, Dagmar Heuer, Christoph Arenz,

Fretful novelty: We developed two novel doubly labelled fluorescent ceramide analogues that exhibit significant FRET and undergo hydrolysis by ceramidases. We present a fluorescent sphingolipid FRET probe that allows homogeneous ratiometric determination of enzyme activity in real-time. ... Read more >>

Chembiochem (Chembiochem : a European journal of chemical biology)
[2013, 14(9):1049-1052]

Cited: 5 times

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Complex kinase requirements for Chlamydia trachomatis Tarp phosphorylation.

Adrian Mehlitz, Sebastian Banhart, Simone Hess, Matthias Selbach, Thomas F Meyer,

Chlamydia trachomatis translocates the effector protein Tarp (translocated actin-recruiting phosphoprotein) into the host cell cytoplasm where it is quickly tyrosine phosphorylated. Abl and Src kinases have been implicated in Tarp phosphorylation; however, we observed that the situation is more complex. Chemical inhibition of Src family kinases confirmed a role for ... Read more >>

FEMS Microbiol. Lett. (FEMS microbiology letters)
[2008, 289(2):233-240]

Cited: 27 times

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