Scott Craver Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Binghamton University, State University of New York, USA
1 protocol

Cláudia N. H. Marques
  • Department of Biological Sciences, Binghamton University, State university of New York at Binghamton, USA
Research focus
  • Microbiology
  • 2 Author merit


Ph.D. in Microbiology, University of the West of England, Bristol, United Kingdom

Current position

Assistant Professor, Department of Biological sciences, Binghamton University, Binghamton, New York, USA


  1. Marques, C. N., Morozov, A., Planzos, P. and Zelaya, H. M. (2014). The fatty acid signaling molecule cis-2-decenoic acid increases metabolic activity and reverts persister cells to an antimicrobial-susceptible state. Appl Environ Microbiol 80(22): 6976-6991.
  2. Gupta, K., Marques, C. N., Petrova, O. E. and Sauer, K. (2013). Antimicrobial tolerance of Pseudomonas aeruginosa biofilms is activated during an early developmental stage and requires the two-component hybrid SagS. J Bacteriol 195(21): 4975-4987.
  3. Amari, D. T., Marques, C. N. and Davies, D. G. (2013). The putative enoyl-coenzyme A hydratase DspI is required for production of the Pseudomonas aeruginosa biofilm dispersion autoinducer cis-2-decenoic acid. J Bacteriol 195(20): 4600-4610.( *Faculty 1000 citation as “Being of Special Significance” in its field)
  4. Zheng, L. Y., Congdon, R. B., Sadik, O. A., Marques, C. N., Davies, D. G., Sammakia, B. G., Lesperance, L. M. and Turner, J. N. (2013). Electrochemical measurements of biofilm development using polypyrrole enhanced flexible sensors. Sensors and Actuators B: Chemical 182: 725-732.
  5. Davies, D. G. and Marques, C. N. (2009). A fatty acid messenger is responsible for inducing dispersion in microbial biofilms. J Bacteriol 191(5): 1393-1403. (*This publication was highlighted as “Must Read” by Faculty 1000)
  6. Marques, C. N. H. (2007). Biofilm dispersion, an overview. In: Gilbert, P., Allison, D., Brading, M., Pratten, J., Spratt, D. and Upton, M. (eds). Biofilms: Coming of age. The Biofilm Club.
  7. Marques, C. N., Salisbury, V. C., Greenman, J., Bowker, K. E. and Nelson, S. M. (2005). Discrepancy between viable counts and light output as viability measurements, following ciprofloxacin challenge of self-bioluminescent Pseudomonas aeruginosa biofilms. J Antimicrob Chemother 56(4): 665-671.
  8. Nelson, S. M., Marques, C. N. H., Greenman, J., Lewis, R. J., Bowker, K. E. and Salisbury, V. C. (2003). Real-time monitoring of metabolic activity in biofilms. In: McBain, A., Allison, D., Brading, M., Rickard, A., Verran, J. and Walker, J. (eds). Biofilm communities: Order from chaos? Cardiff: Bioline.
  9. Lewis, R. J., Torkornoo, C., Marques, C. N., Nelson, S. M. and Salisbury, V. C. (2003). Inhibition of bacteria on agar surfaces by vapour phase triclosan. J Antimicrob Chemother 52(2): 314-315.
  10. Escobar, P., Matu, S., Marques, C. and Croft, S. L. (2002). Sensitivities of Leishmania species to hexadecylphosphocholine (miltefosine), ET-18-OCH 3 (edelfosine) and amphotericin B. Acta tropica 81(2): 151-157.
2 Protocols published
Authors:  Cláudia N. H. Marques and Scott A. Craver, date: 09/20/2015, view: 8642, Q&A: 1
Bacteria live mostly as biofilms, not as planktonic cell populations. Bacterial cells living as biofilms are known to be in different physiological status. Persister cells are one of such physiological conditions and they are recognized as to be a ...
Author:  Cláudia N. H. Marques, date: 09/20/2015, view: 10453, Q&A: 0
Persister cells are a stochastically produced sub-population of non-growing bacterial cells. Recently these cells have been more widely studied due to the recognition that they are tolerant to antimicrobials and thus, play a major role in the ...
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