Difference between revisions of "Bacillus thuringiensis Cry1B-toxin (entomopathogen)"

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[[File:Bacillus thuringiensis Cry1B AEM 2019.jpg|300px|thumb|crystal structure of the Cry1B.868-DIP protein (click on image to enlarge it)<br/>Authors: Yanfei Wang et al.<br/>Source: [https://doi.org/10.1128/AEM.00579-19 Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2019) 85, art. e00579-19]]]
 
<font color="#008000">'''''Bacillus thuringiensis'' Cry1B-toxin (entomopathogen)'''</font>
 
<font color="#008000">'''''Bacillus thuringiensis'' Cry1B-toxin (entomopathogen)'''</font>
  
The toxin is active against various lepidopteran pests like ''[[Plutella xylostella]]'' or [[Spodoptera (genus)|''Spodoptera'' species]].
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This toxin is mainly active against caterpillars of various lepidopteran species, including pests like ''[[Plutella xylostella]]'' or [[Spodoptera (genus)|''Spodoptera'' species]]. Several non-target species have been also shown to be affected. It is commercially available as crystal formulation and has been used in genetically modified crops. However, pests can develop resistance to the toxin (e.g. see [[Journal of Applied Entomology (2007) 131, 441-446|Wang et al., 2007]]). Several forms of the toxin have been described.
  
 
[[Category:Bacillus thuringiensis (entomopathogen)]]
 
[[Category:Bacillus thuringiensis (entomopathogen)]]

Latest revision as of 21:01, 30 August 2019


Literature database
63 articles sorted by:
year (recent ones first)
research topics
countries/regions
list of pest species
crystal structure of the Cry1B.868-DIP protein (click on image to enlarge it)
Authors: Yanfei Wang et al.
Source: Applied and Environmental Microbiology (2019) 85, art. e00579-19

Bacillus thuringiensis Cry1B-toxin (entomopathogen)

This toxin is mainly active against caterpillars of various lepidopteran species, including pests like Plutella xylostella or Spodoptera species. Several non-target species have been also shown to be affected. It is commercially available as crystal formulation and has been used in genetically modified crops. However, pests can develop resistance to the toxin (e.g. see Wang et al., 2007). Several forms of the toxin have been described.