Professor in Oenology
School of Agriculture, Food and Wine
Faculty of Sciences
Eligible to supervise Masters and PhD - email supervisor to discuss availability.
My work is largely linked to three questions:
- How do yeast and bacteria interact with their environment and each other in high stress environments such as seen in winemaking?
- How can this knowledge be exploited to produce superior strains and wine process outcomes?
- What does this knowledge tells us about the evolution and ecology of these microbes in their ‘natural’ environment.
Our projects broadly fall under these headings:
Yeast Functional Genomics
Objectives: This project seeks to identify the genes that are responsible for the unique properties of individual wine yeast strains and to determine how these confer their effects. Background: It is widely recognised that strains of yeast can differ distinctly in terms of fermentation properties (e.g. speed, completeness, temperature optimum, etc) and production or modification of metabolites of sensory significance. In many cases the genetic basis for such differences is yet to be determined. Research approach: Using high-throughput screens of yeast mutant libraries, as well as comparative genome analysis, we are identifying genetic differences between strains that relate to specific phenotypes. Further, we seek to understand the adaptive mechanisms by which yeast are able to survive in grape must and successfully complete alcoholic fermentation. This information is being used to guide further strain development and build models of how yeasts function under extreme conditions. Benefit: The understanding behind the diversity exhibited by wine yeast will be exploited in future yeast optimisation. Such information also improves our understanding of the fundamentally important mechanisms by which a yeast copes with the ever-changing environments in which it finds itself.
Directed Evolution of Yeast & Lactic Acid Bacteria
Objectives: Generation of superior yeast and lactic acid bacteria by the non-recombinant approach of directed evolution. For yeast, the aim is to create more robust strains for fermentation in high sugar and low nutrient juice. For lactic acid bacteria, the aim is to create strains better adapted to the highly inhibitory conditions of grape juice and wine. Background & Research Approach: This research encompasses a broad range of microorganisms involved in the winemaking process. Our approach is to apply directed evolution (extended incubation under selective conditions) to the following organisms to improve their performance. Saccharomyces cerevisiae: Even though pure cultures of this robust yeast are frequently inoculated by winemakers, a significant percentage of fermentations are slow or prematurely arrest (‘stuck’), in part due to challenging grape must composition. Climate warming is producing shorter, drier vintages that can intensify these challenges by generating juices deficient in nutrients, high in sugar and yielding high alcohol wines. Directed evolution is being applied, targeting a number of oenological stressors including acidity, high sugar and ethanol content, in order to generate more robust strains. Additionally, other novel traits such as the metabolism of malic acid are being investigated. Non-Saccharomyces yeast: When used as a single culture inoculum, such strains often fail to complete alcoholic fermentation largely due to their sensitivity to ethanol and their ability to compete with S. cerevisiae. Directed evolution is being used to generate more robust non-Saccharomyces strains so as to allow these yeasts to persist longer in fermentation and make a more significant contribution to the chemical and sensory profile of the wine. Lactic acid bacteria: Lactic acid bacteria (LAB) have fastidious growth requirements and can be sensitive to the harsh conditions of winemaking (low pH, low temperature, high ethanol content and the presence of SO2). As a result they can be slow both to become established and to complete malolactic fermentation, thereby greatly extending the duration of the winemaking process. This project uses directed evolution to produce more efficient and reliable strains of LAB with higher tolerance to wine conditions. Benefit: Superior yeast and LAB generated using the non-recombinant method of directed evolution, will offer the industry greater reliability and predictability of alcoholic and malolactic fermentation. Reductions in processing times will enhance winemaking efficiency, winery throughput and reduce the risk of spoilage associate with unfinished wines being held in an unstabilised form for longer.
Characterisation of Fermentation Practices of Australian Aboriginals
Objectives: To document and characterise fermentations of plant derived food and beverages of Aboriginal people as practiced historically or at present. Background & Research Approach: It is not widely recognised that Aboriginal people and Torres Strait Islanders practiced fermentations that resulted in alcoholic beverages, albeit likely of low alcohol strength. In fact fermented drinks were made from several plant materials and extracts including tree saps and roots, banksia flowers or roasted, ground nuts of the spiral pandanus. Other naturally sugar-rich materials may also have been used. A comprehensive survey of the knowledge of such processes, let alone a study of ongoing practices has not be conducted. This project seeks to capture details about the scope of fermentations conducted by Aboriginal people from across Australia. Of primary interest is the identification of such fermentation practices, the typical raw materials and their processing, the chemical composition of the pre-fermentation substrate, the mode of inoculation, the yeast and bacterial species responsible for the fermentation, and an analysis of the finished products in terms of their chemistry and sensory properties. Information about the cultural significance of production and consumption would also be of interest.
Yeast Cell-Cell Communication
Objectives: This project aims to explore the cell-cell signalling known and/or suspected to occur between microbes involved in the wine fermentation, so as to understand the impact on population and fermentation dynamics and metabolite formation. Background: A yeast cell’s life is a dramatic sequence of feast and famine. Competition for nutrients can result in many cellular responses. The fate of an individual cell is not only determined by it’s own cellular machinery, but also by others in its vicinity. But how are these activities coordinated? Cell-cell communication via chemical signals is critical in this process and can result in altered growth and morphology and changes to core metabolic systems such as fermentation. A handful of signalling molecules are known, but are there others? Furthermore, do they affect fermentation dynamics or even quality of fermented products, like wine? Certainly one known signalling molecule, phenylethanol, contributes positive rose-like aromas to fermented beverages. Research Approach: We have been investigating the influence of known signalling molecules on wine yeast cell growth, morphology and fermentation. Novel fermentation-specific cell-cell signalling molecules are also being identified and their impacts on yeast rigorously examined. We are defining the functional relevance of these molecules to industrial fermentation. This approach will be aided with the use of yeast mutant libraries. Where appropriate, a fermentation-specific cell-cell signalling model will be generated to provide a holistic view of the impact on wine. Benefit: Application of the knowledge gained has the potential to improve industrial fermentation through new monitoring and management systems. Importantly, the findings will have relevance for how this organism interacts with its neighbours in a natural context.
Dissecting the Complexity and Contribution of Uninoculated Fermentation
Objectives: The elucidation of the numbers of species present in uninoculated wine fermentations at specific time points, their relative proportions during fermentation and the impact on final wine aroma and flavour. Background: Excellent winemaking outcomes and commercial success can occur for wines produced via uninoculated (indigenous) fermentations. During these, the often complex microbial populations of the grapes and winery conduct the fermentation. Much research has shown that different or more complex aroma profiles can result, but a number of key questions remain. Particularly, how and why do these populations vary from variety-to-variety and year-to-year? How are these populations interacting with each other and with the yeast or bacteria that are subsequently inoculated by the winemaker? Research approach: Analysis of uninoculated fermentations conducted at a commercial wineries has helped define the nature, diversity and dynamics of yeast and lactic acid bacterial populations. Sampling has occurred over several years across a number of grape varieties. Isolates are being identified via morphology and genotyping and their impact defined through chemical and sensory analysis. Benefit: The findings will help wineries define the extent to which the microflora and its contribution to wine composition represent a component of the unique terroir of the resulting wines. Recommendations will also be developed to help favour particular organisms over others. Ideally isolates of novel yeasts or bacteria will be identified for commercialisation by our partner yeast manufacturers.
Fermentation Technology - 'T-Bot'
Objectives: Develop a high-throughput fermentation phenotyping system i.e. a robotic platform enabling automated sampling of large numbers of laboratory scale fermentations.Background: Our research requires the screening of large numbers of yeast and lactic acid bacteria strains, to analyse their fermentation performance and associated properties (e.g. metabolite production). This is particularly the case when working with yeast deletion libraries (see project ‘Yeast Functional Genomics’) or when screening individual isolates from directed evolution studies (see project ‘Directed Evolution of Yeast & Lactic Acid Bacteria’). This usually involves replicated flask fermentations (~100 mL per flask) for each strain, which are manually sampled multiple times per day, for several days to several weeks. To minimise labour and maximise research efficiency, a robotic platform capable of maintaining 96, 100 mL fermentations, was developed including the ability to automatically sample on demand. Research approach: The T-Bot has been built around a Tecan Freedom EVO200 liquid handling machine. The EVO’s work deck has been fitted with jacketed carriers, holding 96 fermentation flasks fitted with a custom-designed air-lock to allow sampling at user-defined intervals. Automated systems for in-line monitoring of key metabolites (eg. sugar and alcohol) are being developed. Benefit: The T-Bot is delivering a robust, reliable and reproducible screening capacity that greatly accelerates the throughput of our strain evaluation work.
Date Position Institution name 2015 Head, Dept of Wine and Food Science University of Adelaide 2013 Director, Australian Research Council Training Centre for Innovative Wine Production University of Adelaide 2012 - 2014 Convenor, Wine Science Group University of Adelaide 2012 Professsor of Oenology University of Adelaide 2008 - 2011 Associate Professor in Oenology University of Adelaide 2002 - 2007 Senior Lecturer in Oenology University of Adelaide 1998 - 1992 PhD Candidate University of Adelaide 1997 - 2001 Lecturer in Oenology University of Adelaide 1995 - 1997 Lecturer in Fermentation Technology/Microbial Physiology University of Auckland 1992 - 1995 Post-doctoral Fellow Carnegie Mellon University
Date Institution name Country Title — University of Adelaide Australia Graduate Certificate in Education (Higher Education) — University of Adelaide Australia Doctor of Philosophy — University of Adelaide Australia Bachelor of Science (Honours)
Research InterestsAboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Environmental Knowledge Biochemistry & Molecular Biology Biotechnology Cell Metabolism Evolutionary Biology Fermentation Food Science Industrial Microbiology Microbial Ecology Microbial Genetics Microbiology Molecular Evolution Oenology and Viticulture Wine Chemistry and Wine Sensory Science
Year Citation 2018 Hranilovic, A., Bely, M., Gambetta, J., Schmidtke, L., Boss, P., Grbin, P., . . . Jiranek, V. (2018). Oenological phenomes of Lachancea thermotolerans reflect patterns of domestication and allopatric differentiation. Poster session presented at the meeting of The 34th International Specialised Symposium on Yeast (ISSY 35). Bariloche, Argentina. 2017 Hranilovic, A., Bely, M., Masneuf-Pomarede, I., Jiranek, V., & Albertin, W. (2017). Microsatellite analysis reveals grouping of Lachancea thermotolerans isolates based on their geographic origin and isolation habitat. Poster session presented at the meeting of The 33rd International Specialised Symposium on Yeasts (ISSY 33). Cork, Ireland. 2017 Bartle, L., Sundstrom, J., Sumby, K., Mitchell, J., & Jiranek, V. (2017). Compatibility of industrial Saccharomyces uvarum and Saccharomyces cerevisiae with Oenococcus oeni during synthetic red juice fermentation.. Poster session presented at the meeting of International Conference on Yeast Genetics and Molecular Biology (ICYGMB). Prague. 2017 Jiang, J., Sumby, K. M., Sundstrom, J., Grbin, P., & Jiranek, V. (2017). Directed evolution of Oenococcus oeni for enhanced malolactic fermentation.. Poster session presented at the meeting of 12th International Symposium on Lactic Acid Bacteria. Egmond aan Zee, The Netherlands. 2017 Ristic, R., Schelezki, O., Hranilovic, A., Li, S., Pham, D. -T., Wollan, D., . . . Wilkinson, K. (2017). Integrated approach to managing alcohol levels in wine while maintaining quality and style. Poster session presented at the meeting of ABSTRACTS OF PAPERS OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. Washington, DC: AMER CHEMICAL SOC. 2016 Tek, E., Sundstrom, J., Gardner, J., Hesketh, A., Oliver, S., & Jiranek, V. (2016). Formation and regulation of wine yeast biofilms (mats) in nitrogen-limiting conditions. Poster session presented at the meeting of 14th International Congress on Yeasts. Awaji Island, Japan. 2016 Tek, E., Hesketh, A., Sundstrom, J., Gardner, J. M., Oliver, S., & Jiranek, V. (2016). Exploring transcriptional profiles for invasive growth of a <i>Saccharomyces cerevisiae</i> wine yeast. Poster session presented at the meeting of BioInfoSummer16 – A symposium in bioinformatics. Adelaide, Australia. 2016 Jiang, J., Betteridge, A., Sumby, K. M., Sundstrom, J., Grbin, P., & Jiranek, V. (2016). Oenococcus oeni: can we improve its malolactic fermentation performance?. Poster session presented at the meeting of 16th Australian Wine Industry Technical Conference. Adelaide. 2016 Ristic, R., & Jiranek, V. (2016). A national initiative aimed at developing a multi-faceted approach to managing alcohol and flavour. Poster session presented at the meeting of 62nd German Winegrowers’ Congress. Germany. 2016 Sumby, K. M., Grbin, P. R., & Jiranek, V. (2016). More efficient malolactic fermentation by directed evolution of Lactobacillus plantarum.. Poster session presented at the meeting of 16th Australian Wine Industry Technical Conference. 2016 Peter, J. J., Watson, T., Walker, M., Gardner, J. M., & Jiranek, V. (2016). Identification of wine yeast genes influencing fermentation duration under limited nitrogen conditions. Poster session presented at the meeting of The 16th Australian Wine Industry Technical Conference. Adelaide, Australia. 2016 Tek, E. T., Sundstrom, J., Gardner, J., Hesketh, A., Oliver, S. G., & Jiranek, V. (2016). Wine Yeast Biofilms and Quorum Sensing. Poster session presented at the meeting of 16th Australian Wine Industry Technical Conference. Adelaide, Australia. 2016 Sumby, K. M., Grbin, P. R., & Jiranek, V. (2016). More efficient malolactic fermentation by directed evolution of Lactobacillus plantarum. Poster session presented at the meeting of Poster AWITC. Adelaide. 2015 Peter, J. J., Watson, T., Walker, M. E., Gardner, J. M., & Jiranek, V. (2015). Screening for wine yeast mutants, whereby gene deletion results in faster fermentation under limited nitrogen conditions. Poster session presented at the meeting of Australasian conference on Yeast: Products and Discovery. Adelaide. 2015 Huang, C., Gardner, R., Fedrizzi, B., Walker, M. E., & Jiranek, V. (2015). Identification of yeast genes responsible for the production of hydrogen sulfide and volatile thiols in wine.. Poster session presented at the meeting of Australasian conference on Yeast: Products and Discovery. Adelaide. 2015 Valentine, G. D. S., Walker, M. E., Gardner, J. M., Schmid, F., & Jiranek, V. (2015). The impact of brief temperature shifts on wine fermentation. Poster session presented at the meeting of Australasian conference on Yeast: Products and Discovery. Adelaide. 2015 Tek, E., Sundstrom, J., Gardner, J., Oliver, S., & Jiranek, V. (2015). Wine Yeast Biofilms and Quorum Sensing. Poster session presented at the meeting of 32nd International Specialized Symposium on Yeasts. Perugia, Italy. 2014 Tek, E., Gardner, J., Sundstrom, J., Oliver, S., & Jiranek, V. (2014). Wine Yeast Biofilms and Quorum Sensing. Poster session presented at the meeting of Proceedings of the 6th Australasian Conference on Yeast: Products and Discovery. Adelaide, Australia. 2014 Peter, J. J., Watson, T., Walker, M., & Jiranek, V. (2014). Use of prototrophic deletion library as a tool to identify genes related to nitrogen assimilation. Poster session presented at the meeting of ISSY31: 31st International Specialised Symposium on Yeast. Slovenia. 2014 Peter, J. J., Watson, T., Walker, M., & Jiranek, V. (2014). Deletion library as a tool to identify genes related to nitrogen assimilation. Poster session presented at the meeting of Crush 2014. Adelaide, Australia. 2014 Peter, J. J., Watson, T., Walker, M., & Jiranek, V. (2014). Use of prototrophic deletion library as a tool to identify genes related to nitrogen assimilation. Poster session presented at the meeting of AgPogs: Postgraduate symposium 2014. Adelaide, Australia. 2013 Sundstrom, J. F., Gardner, J., Sumby, K., Oliver, S., & Jiranek, V. (2013). Investigating the effect of quorum signalling molecules on wine yeast strains and their impact on alcoholic fermentation. Poster session presented at the meeting of http://www.ayeastgroup.org/wp-content/uploads/2016/11/YPD2013-proceedings.pdf. Massey University, Albany, Auckland, New Zealand. 2013 Tek, E., Sundstrom, J., & Jiranek, V. (2013). Halved gene dosage: The impact on alcoholic fermentation. Poster session presented at the meeting of Yeast: Products, Discovery. Auckland, New Zealand. 2013 Nguyen, T. D., Walker, M. E., Gardner, J. M., & Jiranek, V. (2013). Vacuolar acidification may play a key role in the ability of yeast to successfully complete industrial fermentation. Poster session presented at the meeting of AWITC 2013 Conference program and abstracts. Sydney, Australia. 2013 Roncoroni, M., Huang, M., Jiranek, V., & Gardner, R. (2013). Mapping genes of oenological importance in commercial winemaking yeast. Poster session presented at the meeting of YEAST. Frankfurt Main, GERMANY: WILEY-BLACKWELL. 2013 Sumby, K. M., Grbin, P. R., & Jiranek, V. (2013). Characterisation of intracellular esterases from Oenococcus oeni and Lactobacillus hillgardii and their potential for application in wine. Poster session presented at the meeting of 15th Australian Wine Industry Technical Conference, information and abstracts. Sydney, N.S.W.. 2009 McBryde, C., Gardner, J. M., Walker, M. E., & Jiranek, V. (2009). Adaptive evolution strategies for the generation of novel wine yeast. Poster session presented at the meeting of 24th International meeting on yeast genetics and molecular biology. Manchester, United Kingdom.
Report for External Bodies
Year Citation 2017 Walker, M., Sumby, K. M., Gardner, J., Sundstrom, J., Watson, T., Grbin, P., & Jiranek, V. (2017). Fit-for-Purpose Yeast and Bacteria via Directed Evolution.
Year Citation 2013 Sumby, K. M. (2013). Molecular and Biochemical Characterisation of Esterases from Oenococcus oeni and Their Potential For Application In Wine.. (PhD Thesis).
Contributions to the following Degree Programs and Courses
Bachelor of Viticulture and Oenology
- Microbiology for Viticulture and Oenology II (Level 2)
- Fermentation Technology (Level 3)
- Advances in Wine Science (Level 4)
Bachelor of Science (Biotechnology)
- Biotechnology Practice III (Level 3)
Current Higher Degree by Research Supervision (University of Adelaide)
Date Role Research Topic Program Degree Type Student Load Student Name 2019 Principal Supervisor Isolation and Generation of Novel Lactic Acid Bacteria for use in Wine Making Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Chitra Nair 2018 Principal Supervisor Mutual Evolutionary Advantage of Traits in Yeast and their Insect Vector, Drosophila Melanogaster Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mrs Shailja Mishra 2018 Principal Supervisor Isolation and Characterization of Yeasts with Biotechnological Properties Master of Philosophy Master Full Time Miss Mandy Lin 2016 Principal Supervisor Microbial Solutions to Wine Compound Elimination Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Jin-Chen Li 2016 Principal Supervisor Identification and Understanding of Saccharomyces and Oenococcus Interactions in Wine Fermentation Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Miss Louise Bartle 2016 Principal Supervisor Yeast Strain Construction Using CRISPR - CaS9 Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Tom Angus Lang 2015 Co-Supervisor Microbial Synthesis of Cyclodextrin - An Inert Sink for Sugar in Grapes Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Chao Dang 2014 Co-Supervisor The Wine Alcohol Sweet-Spot Phenomenal: The Compositional and Sensory Basis for An Alcohol Content Appearing Just Right To The Wine Taster Master of Philosophy Master Part Time Mr David Wollan
Past Higher Degree by Research Supervision (University of Adelaide)
Date Role Research Topic Program Degree Type Student Load Student Name 2014 - 2017 Principal Supervisor Phenotypic Investigation of Biofilm Formation and Transcriptional Analysis of Invasive Growth of Commercial Wine Saccharomyces cerevisiae Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Ee Lin Tek 2014 - 2017 Principal Supervisor Identification of Yeast Genes Affecting Production of Hydrogen Sulfide and Volatile Thiols from Cysteine Treatment during Fermentation Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Chien-Wei Huang 2014 - 2017 Principal Supervisor Identification of Yeast Genes Enabling Efficient Oenological Fermentation under Nitrogen-limited Conditions Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mrs Josephine Jasmine Peter 2014 - 2018 Co-Supervisor Selective Use of Winemaking Supplements to Modulate the Chemical Composition and Sensory Properties of Shiraz Wine Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Miss Sijing Li 2014 - 2018 Principal Supervisor Managing Ethanol and Sensory Compounds by Non-Saccharomyces Yeasts Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Dr Ana Hranilovic 2014 - 2018 Co-Supervisor Preparation and application of new sorptive polymers applied to wine with a focus on removal of 3-isobutyl-2-methoxypyrazine Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Chen Liang 2013 - 2017 Principal Supervisor Use of Directed Evolution to Generate Multiple-stress Tolerant Oenococcus oeni for Enhanced Malolactic Fermentation Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Miss Jiao Jiang 2010 - 2014 Principal Supervisor Determination of the genetic basis for successful fermentation in high sugar media Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Trung Dung Nguyen 2010 - 2016 Co-Supervisor Characterisation of the wine meta-metabolome: linking aroma profiles to yeast genotype Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mrs Jade Joyce Haggerty 2010 - 2014 Principal Supervisor Investigation and Characterisation of Highly Nitrogen Efficient Wine Yeast Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Jin Zhang 2010 - 2015 Principal Supervisor A multipronged approach to encouraging proline utilisation by wine yeast Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Danfeng Long 2009 - 2015 Co-Supervisor Enhanced winemaking efficiency through foolproof malolactic fermentation: Evolution of superior lactic acid bacteria Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Dr Alice Livingston Betteridge 2007 - 2011 Principal Supervisor Improving fructose utilization in wine yeast using adaptive evolution Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Dr Tommaso Watson 2007 - 2013 Principal Supervisor Molecular and Biochemical Characterisation of Esterases from Oenococcus oeni and Their Potential For Application In Wine. Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Part Time Dr Krista Sumby 2007 - 2012 Principal Supervisor Genes and Mechanisms Responsible for Beta-Glucose Metabolism in the Oenologically Important Lactic Acid Bacterium Oenococcus Oeni Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Part Time Miss Alana Capaldo 2004 - 2009 Co-Supervisor Physiological, Biochemical and Molecular Characterisation of Hydroxycinnamic Acid Catabolism by Dekkera and Brettanomyces Yeasts Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Part Time Miss Victoria Harris 2002 - 2006 Principal Supervisor Development of Novel Wine Yeast Strains Using Adaptive Evolution Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Colin McBryde 2002 - 2007 Principal Supervisor Biochemical and Molecular Characterisation of Oenologically Important Enzymes Identified in Lactic Acid Bacteria Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Miss Angela Matthews 2001 - 2007 Principal Supervisor Characterisation of Glycosidase Enzymes of Wine Lactic Acid Bacteria Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Antonio Grimaldi 2000 - 2006 Principal Supervisor Identification of Genomic Differences Between Laboratory and Commercial Strains of Saccharomyces Cerevisiae Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Mr Anthony Heinrich 1999 - 2006 Principal Supervisor Identification of Genes affecting Glucose Catabolism in Nitrogen-limited Fermentation Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Dr Jennifer Gardner 1998 - 2002 Principal Supervisor Enhancing yeast performance under oenological conditions by enabling proline utilisation Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Full Time Ms Kathryn Poole 1998 - 2003 Principal Supervisor CHARACTERISATION OF CARBOHYDRATE METABOLISM BY INDUSTRIAL STRAINS OF SACCHAROMYCES CEREVISIAE YEAST Doctor of Philosophy Doctorate Part Time Mr Florante Jon Meneses
Date Role Editorial Board Name Institution Country 2012 - ongoing Associate Editor Australian Journal of Grape and Wine Research — Australia
Date Office Name Institution Country 2016 - ongoing Commissioner (Australia) International Commission on Yeast — Australia 2015 - ongoing Member Editorial Board FEMS Yeast Research — — 2013 - 2016 Board Member (SA Rep), Australian Society of Viticulture and Oenology — — 2012 - 2014 Convenor, Wine Science and Business Research Group University of Adelaide — 2012 - 2014 Chair, National Wine Researchers Network — — 2007 - 2012 Editor-in-Chief, Australian Journal of Grape and Wine Research — —
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