Yong Hoon Lee

Chonbuk National University, Tsiuentcheou, North Jeolla, South Korea

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Publications (86)91.48 Total impact

  • Sang‐Mi Yu, Yong Hoon Lee
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    ABSTRACT: Understanding the mechanisms underlying biocontrol activity in biocontrol agents is indispensable to implement biological control. However, the understanding of specific mechanisms for nutrient competition in nutrient limited environments is still limited. This study was performed to control green mold of postharvest satsuma mandarin (mandarin) using Pseudomonas putida JBC17 (JBC17), and identify the genes involved in nutrient competition. Treatment with JBC17 on wounded mandarin fruits at a concentration of 10(6) and 10(7) cfu ml(-1) suppressed the incidence of green mold with efficacy of 74.1 and 91.4%, respectively, compared to the untreated control. In spite of there being no antifungal activity in a dual culture test, JBC17 significantly inhibited the conidial germination of Penicillium digitatum. The results from the nutrient competition assay revealed that the inhibition of conidial germination was exerted by nutrient starvation. From the constructed transposon (Tn) library of JBC17, exopolyphosphatase (ppx) and Xaa-Pro aminopeptidase (pepP) were recognized as potential factors responsible for the inhibition of conidial germination. In conclusion, the understanding of nutrient depletion specific to the inhibition of conidial germination by JBC17 may ultimately lead to a deeper understanding of the bacterial metabolism and conidial metabolism for germination as well as biocontrol activity. © 2015 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim.
    Journal of Basic Microbiology 02/2015; DOI:10.1002/jobm.201400792 · 1.20 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Pseudomonas cichorii is a devastating pathogen which infects a wide range of ornamental as well as agricultural crops worldwide. Characterization of virulence genes helps to understand pathogens' infection processes, which may lead to development of resistant crops. For functional validation of novel genes, we re-constructed pUCP18 vector with λ phage red operon and sacB gene (pUCP18_RedS), which simplified conventional marker exchange system. The effector gene hopA1 of P. cichorii JBC1 was marker exchanged with PCR product of kanamycin gene flanked by hopA1 flanking region using pUCP18_RedS. The virulence and internal growth of hopA1 defective mutant (ΔhopA1) in tomato seedlings was significantly reduced compared to wild type (WT) and hopA1 complemented strain (ΔhopA1::phopA1). The analysis on role of hopA1 in host range revealed that P. cichorii was hopA1-dependent to infect cabbage, tomato, soybean, hot pepper, and cucumber, but not melon and eggplant. Despite the similarity in growth pattern, the biofilm formation and swarming motility of ΔhopA1 was significantly reduced compared to WT and ΔhopA1::phopA1. The results of this study indicate that hopA1 plays a significant role not only in virulence and host specificity, but also motility and biofilm formation of P. cichorii which may influence the infection processes.
    Research in Microbiology 08/2014; 165(8). DOI:10.1016/j.resmic.2014.08.001 · 2.83 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Bacterial leaf blight (BLB) caused by Xanthomonas oryzae pv. oryzae (Xoo) is a very serious disease in rice growing regions of the world. In spite of economic importance, there are no effective ways of protecting rice plant from this disease. Bacteriophages infecting Xoo affect the population dynamics of the pathogen and consequently the occurrence of the disease. In this study, we investigated the diversity, host range, and infectivity of Xoo phages, and their use as a bicontrol agent on BLB was tested. Among the 34 phages that were isolated from floodwater in paddy fields, 29 belonged to Myoviridae family, which suggests that the dominant phage in the ecosystem was Myoviridae. The isolated phages were classified into two groups based on plaque size produced on the lawn of Xoo. In general, there was a negative relationship between plaque size and host range, and interestingly the phages having a narrow host range had low efficiency of infectivity. The deduced protein sequence analysis of htf genes indicated that the gene was not a determinant of host specificity. Although the difference in host range and infectivity depending on morphotype needs to be addressed, the results revealed deeper understanding of the interaction between the phages and Xoo strains in floodwater and damp soil environment. The phage mixtures reduced the occurrence of BLB when they were treated with skim milk. The results indicate that the Xoo phages could be used as an alternative control method to increase the control efficacy and reduce the use of agrochemicals.
    Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology 03/2014; · 1.32 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Volatile compounds produced by bacteria play an important role in plant and bacteria interactions. Volatiles from the rhizobacterium Proteus vulgaris JBLS202 or synthetic indole increased the fresh weight of Arabidopsis thaliana Col-0 by 74.9-80.3 %, and 48.0-56.3 %, respectively. However, exposure to volatiles from JBLS202 or indole was unable to promote growth in the mutant lines of A. thaliana defective in auxin transport (eir1), cytokinin (cre1), and brassinosteroid metabolism (cbb1), whereas growth was significantly stimulated in the ethylene- (etr1) and gibberellin-insensitive (gai 1) mutants. In addition, Arabidopsis Col-0 treated with auxin, and brassinosteroid biosynthesis inhibitors was considerably arrested in growth-promoting performance by the volatiles. Moreover, exposure of Col-0 seedlings to JBLS202 or indole for 14 days resulted in overexpression of small auxin up RNA, histidine kinase1, and brassinosteroid biosynthetic cytochrome P450 genes. Overall, the results indicate that the indole emitted by JBLS202 stimulates the growth of A. thaliana through an interplay between the auxin, cytokinin, and brassinosteroid pathways. This is the first report on how bacterial indole influences the plant hormone signaling pathways.
    Journal of Plant Growth Regulation 03/2014; 34(1). DOI:10.1007/s00344-014-9453-x · 2.06 Impact Factor
  • Plant Growth Regulation 01/2014; 75(1):297-306. DOI:10.1007/s10725-014-9953-5 · 1.63 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: MicroRNAs (miRs) play important roles in the development and progression of human cancers. MiR-146a down-regulates epidermal growth factor receptor and the nuclear factor-κB regulatory kinase interleukin-1 receptor-associated kinase 1 genes that play important roles in lung carcinogenesis. This study was conducted to evaluate the association between rs2910164C>G, a functional polymorphism in the pre-miR-146a, and lung cancer risk. The rs2910164C>G genotypes were determined in 1,094 patients with lung cancer and 1,100 healthy controls who were frequency matched for age and gender. The rs2910164 CG or GG genotype was associated with a significantly decreased risk for lung cancer compared to that of the CC genotype (adjusted odds ratio=0.80, 95% confidence interval=0.66-0.96, P=0.02). When subjects were stratified according to smoking exposure (never, light and heavy smokers), the effect of the rs2910164C>G genotype on lung cancer risk was significant only in never smokers (adjusted odds ratio=0.66, 95% confidence interval=0.45-0.96, P=0.03, under a dominant model for the C allele) and decreased as smoking exposure level increased (Ptrend<0.001). In line with this result, the level of miR-146a expression in the tumor tissues was significantly higher in the GG genotype than in CC or CG genotypes only in never-smokers (P=0.02). These findings suggest that the rs2910164C>G in pre-miR-146a may contribute to genetic susceptibility to lung cancer, and that miR-146a might be involved in lung cancer development. HIGHLIGHT:
    Gene 10/2013; DOI:10.1016/j.gene.2013.10.014 · 2.08 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Bacillus amyloliquefaciens JBC36 (JBC36) is a potent biocontrol agent and was proved to control green and blue molds of Satsuma mandarin (Citrus unshiu). Moreover, light qualities affected its biocontrol efficacy; green and red light significantly increased the antifungal activity of the antagonist in our previous study. The disparity in antagonism on Penicillium digitatum under different light qualities prompted us to investigate further to identify the factors responsible for the noted variation. Purification and quantification of antifungal lipopeptides by HPLC revealed that a three-fold higher quantity of fengycin and a two-fold higher quantity of iturin were produced in cultures incubated with red and green light sources in comparison with white light illumination. Gene expression analysis by real-time PCR also revealed nearly fourfold higher fenA transcripts in cultures subjected to green and red light in comparison with white light illumination. The lowest gene expression was observed with blue light illumination. This study clearly proved that light affects the synthesis of antifungal lipopeptides in JBC36. A light-based lipopeptide production strategy may lead to better exploitation of the microbes for overproduction of the antifungal secondary metabolites and crop disease management.
    European Journal of Plant Pathology 10/2013; DOI:10.1007/s10658-013-0253-0 · 1.71 Impact Factor
  • 09/2013; 19(3):177-182. DOI:10.5423/RPD.2013.19.3.177
  • Sang-Mi Yu, Yong Hoon Lee
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    ABSTRACT: Backgrounds and aims The functional role of volatile indole in interaction between rhizobacteria and plant remains unknown. In this study, we investigated the functional role of the volatile indole emitted by rhizobacterial strain Proteus vulgaris JBLS202 in plant growth promoting activity. Methods P. vulgaris strain JBLS202 was used to study the role of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) on growth stimulation of Chinese cabbage (cabbage) at seedling stage. SPME-GC/MS analysis employed to identify headspace VOCs emitted from the rhizobacterium. Synthetic indole was assayed at various concentrations for the growth stimulation of cabbage and the emission of indole from the bacterized cabbage seeds was identified. Results P. vulgaris JBLS202 promoted the growth of cabbage via volatiles in a dose-dependent manner. VOC emission assay by SPME-GC/MS revealed that indole was a major headspace volatile compound emitted from the rhizobacterium. Moreover, the growth of cabbage was promoted significantly in the presence of 0.63 μg of synthetic indole. The vigor index and fresh weight of the seedlings were increased by 39.9 % and 32.6 %, respectively when the seeds of cabbage were bacterized with P. vulgaris JBLS202 cells (1 × 107 CFU/ml). The emission of indole from the bacterized seeds was demonstrated by SPME-GC/MS. Conclusions Results indicated that either synthetic or biological/bacterial indole could increase the growth of cabbage significantly. Though the molecular biological role of indole in plant growth promotion remains to be investigated, this is the first report on detailed interaction between bacterial indole and plants.
    Plant and Soil 09/2013; 370(1-2). DOI:10.1007/s11104-013-1652-x · 3.24 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Aims: To explore the effects of light quality on the physiology and pathogenicity of Colletotrichum acutatum, we analysed the morphological traits, melanin production and virulence of the pathogen under different light wavelengths. Methods and Results: The influence of light wavelength on the mycelial growth and conidial germination of C.acutatum was investigated using red, green, blue and white light sources. Red and green light reduced the mycelial growth in comparison with blue and white light, and dark conditions. The least percentage of conidial germination was observed under blue light, while the germination rate among white, red and green light, as well as in the dark, was insignificant. In comparison with its influence on mycelial growth and conidial germination, light wavelength significantly affected the pathogen's virulence towards hot pepper fruits. The highest disease severity was observed under blue light, which was at least a twofold increase compared with the disease severity under other light conditions. To elucidate the effect of light on the disparity in virulence, scytalone was assayed by HPLC, and scd1 gene expression was examined with real-time PCR. The highest and lowest scytalone production was observed in the cultures incubated under blue (109mAU) and green light (15mAU), respectively. Higher scd1 gene expression (similar to 40-fold increase) was observed in cultures incubated under blue and white light in comparison with those incubated in the dark. Conclusions: This study revealed that light affects the growth, colonial morphology and virulence of C.acutatum. The pathogen needs light for its active melanin production and also to attain higher virulence. Significance and Impact of the Study: This is the first report on the effect of light quality on the virulence of C.acutatum. The findings of this study will broaden our knowledge of the influence of light on physiological responses of fungal pathogens.
    Journal of Applied Microbiology 05/2013; 115(2). DOI:10.1111/jam.12252 · 2.39 Impact Factor
  • Sang-Mi Yu, Yong Hoon Lee
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    ABSTRACT: Light is one of the most important environmental signals regulating physiological processes of many microorganisms. However, very few studies have been reported on the qualitative or quantitative effects of light on control of postharvest spoilage using antagonistic bacteria. In this study, we investigated the effects of white, red, green, and blue light at photon flux densities of 40, 240, and 360 μmol m−2 s−1 on Bacillus amyloliquefaciens JBC36 (JBC36), which has been reported as a promising candidate for biocontrol of green and blue mold on mandarin fruit. With the exception of blue light at 240 and 360 μmol m−2 s−1, light generally stimulated growth of JBC36 compared to the controls grown in the dark. Red light increased swarming motility irrespective of intensity and significantly enhanced biofilm formation at 240 μmol m−2 s−1. Production of antifungal metabolites and antifungal activity on Penicillium digitatum was also affected by light quality. Interestingly, antifungal activity was significantly increased when JBC36 and P. digitatum was co-incubated under red and green light at an intensity of 240 μmol m−2 s−1. We also demonstrated that the quality of light resulted in changes in colonization of JBC36 on mandarin fruit and control of green mold. In particular, red light increased the population level on mandarin fruit and biocontrol efficacy against green mold. These results represent the first report on the effect of light quality on an antagonistic bacterium for the control of postharvest spoilage. We believe that an improved understanding of the JBC36 response to light quality may help in the development of strategies to increase biocontrol efficacy of postharvest spoilage.
    Biological Control 03/2013; 64(3):203–210. DOI:10.1016/j.biocontrol.2012.11.004 · 1.87 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Multicentric Castleman's disease (CD) is a rare atypical lymphoproliferative disorder, which is characterized by various systemic manifestations. Some patients with multicentric CD may have concomitant lung parenchymal lesions, for which lymphoid interstitial pneumonia (LIP) is known to be the most common pathologic finding. Follicular bronchiolitis and LIP are considered to be on the same spectrum of the disease. We describe a case of multicentric CD with pulmonary involvement, which was pathologically proven as follicular bronchiolitis.
    Tuberculosis and Respiratory Diseases 01/2013; 74(1):23-7. DOI:10.4046/trd.2013.74.1.23
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    ABSTRACT: Reported herein is an adult case of Fisher syndrome (FS) that occurred as a complication during the course of community-acquired pneumonia caused by Mycoplasma pneumoniae. A 38-yr-old man who had been treated with antibiotics for serologically proven M. pneumoniae pneumonia presented with a sudden onset of diplopia, ataxic gait, and areflexia. A thorough evaluation including brain imaging, cerebrospinal fluid examination, a nerve conduction study, and detection of serum anti-ganglioside GQ1b antibody titers led to the diagnosis of FS. Antibiotic treatment of the underlying M. pneumoniae pneumonia was maintained without additional immunomodulatory agents. A complete and spontaneous resolution of neurologic abnormalities was observed within 1 month, accompanied by resolution of lung lesions.
    Journal of Korean medical science 01/2013; 28(1):152-5. DOI:10.3346/jkms.2013.28.1.152 · 1.25 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Community-acquired methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (CA-MRSA) has received considerable attention in recent years as the cause of infections in individuals in the community who do not have traditional risk factors for MRSA infection, such as hospitalization or contact with healthcare services. CA-MRSA strains have different molecular and antimicrobial susceptibilities, as compared to hospital-associated MRSA. Although CA-MRSA strains are primarily associated with skin and soft tissue infections, they can cause more invasive infections, such as severe community-acquired pneumonia. Reports on CA-MRSA pneumonia in Korea are sparse. Therefore, we report a case of CA-MRSA pneumonia with molecular typing of the MRSA isolate.
    01/2013; 84(5):728. DOI:10.3904/kjm.2013.84.5.728
  • Sang-Mi Yu, Byung-Taek Oh, Yong Hoon Lee
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    ABSTRACT: In order to control postharvest rots of satsuma mandarin (mandarin) fruits, a new strain of Bacillus amyloliquefaciens JBC36 (JBC36) was isolated from rhizosphere of a mandarin orchard and tested for its suppression on decay due to green and blue molds caused by Penicillium digitatum and Penicillium italicum, respectively, and its mode of action was investigated. Additionally, carnauba wax-based and paraffin oil-based coating formulations were developed to increase the control efficacy of the antagonist. The strain JBC36 at 10 CFU mL inhibited incidence of green and blue molds on wounded mandarin fruits with control efficacies of 88 and 80.2%, respectively. Mycelial growth and spore germination of P. digitatum and P. italicum were strongly inhibited in the presence of JBC36 or antagonistic metabolites. In order to determine antifungal activity, three kinds of antibiotics were isolated by RP-HPLC and identified as lipopeptide families, iturin A, fengycin, and surfactin by RP-HPLC and TLC analysis. Fengycin was further identified as C16 fengycin A by LC/ESI-MS and MS/MS analysis. Volatile organic compounds from the antagonist also reduced the mycelial growth of P. digitatum and P. italicum. Carnauba wax-based and paraffin oil-based coating formulations containing 10 CFU mL of JBC36 efficiently decreased the incidence of green mold with control efficacy of 91 and 80.9%, respectively. Overall, the antagonistic rhizobacterium JBC36 is a promising biocontrol agent for use in preventing postharvest spoilage of mandarin fruits by green and blue molds.
    Biocontrol Science and Technology 10/2012; DOI:10.1080/09583157.2012.719150 · 0.73 Impact Factor
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    Wooseok Nam, Sae-Young Chung, Yong Hoon Lee
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    ABSTRACT: In this paper, we consider a class of single-source multicast relay networks. We assume that all outgoing channels of a node in the network to its neighbors are orthogonal while the incoming signals from its neighbors can interfere with each other. We first focus on Gaussian relay networks with interference and find an achievable rate using a lattice coding scheme. We show that the achievable rate of our scheme is within a constant bit gap from the information theoretic cut-set bound, where the constant depends only on the network topology, but not on the transmit power, noise variance, and channel gains. This is similar to a recent result by Avestimehr, Diggavi, and Tse, who showed an approximate capacity characterization for general Gaussian relay networks. However, our achievability uses a structured code instead of a random one. Using the idea used in the Gaussian case, we also consider a linear finite-field symmetric network with interference and characterize its capacity using a linear coding scheme.
    IEEE Transactions on Information Theory 12/2011; 57(12):7733-7745. DOI:10.1109/TIT.2011.2170102 · 2.65 Impact Factor
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    Sungho Choi, Eui-Rim Jeong, Yong Hoon Lee
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    ABSTRACT: A new predistortion technique for dynamic spec- trum allocation systems such as cognitive radio (CR) is proposed. The system model considered in this paper occupies a small band at a time, but the center frequency can be changed in the wide range of frequency. In this scenario, the front-end filter may not eliminate the harmonics of the power amplifier (PA) output. The proposed PD reduces the spectral regrowth of the fundamental signal at the carrier frequency (ωo) and removes the harmonics (2ωo, 3ωo, ··· ) at the same time. The proposed PD structure is composed of multiple predistorters (PDs) centered at integer multiples of ωo. The PD at ωo is for removing spectral regrowth of the fundamental signal, and the others are for harmonic reduction. In the proposed PD structure, parameters of PDs are found jointly. Simulation results show that the spectral regrowth can be reduced by 20dB, and the 2nd and 3rd harmonics can be reduced down to -70dB from the power of the fundamental signal. Index Terms—Cognitive radio (CR), dynamic spectrum allo- cation, harmonics, power amplifier (PA), predistortion
    Proceedings of the IEEE International Conference on Acoustics, Speech, and Signal Processing, ICASSP 2011, May 22-27, 2011, Prague Congress Center, Prague, Czech Republic; 01/2011
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    ABSTRACT: The clinical manifestation of M. tuberculosis infection ranges from asymptomatic latent infection, to focal forms with minimal symptoms and low bacterial burdens, and finally to advanced tuberculosis (TB) with severe symptoms and high bacillary loads. We investigated the diagnostic sensitivity of the whole-blood interferon-γ release assay according to the wide spectrum of clinical phenotypes.
    Tuberculosis and Respiratory Diseases 01/2011; 70(2):125-131. DOI:10.4046/trd.2011.70.2.125
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    ABSTRACT: The present study describes the red pigment synthesized by the filamentous fungi Isaria farinosa under submerged culture conditions. The pigment production was optimal under the following conditions: pH 5, agitation speed 150 rpm, temperature 27 °C, incubation time 192 h, light source total darkness, sucrose and glucose as carbon source, yeast extract, meat peptone and monosodium glutamate at a fixed concentration of 3% as nitrogen source. The addition of 10 mM CaCl2 to the culture medium increased the biomass and pigment production. Structural elucidation of the pigment using gas chromatography-mass spectrometry, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy and 1H nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy revealed that the red pigment contains an anthraquinone-related compound. In addition, the isolated pigment was water soluble, and was stable when exposed to salt solution (96.1% of stability after treatment with sodium chloride), acid (72.1% with citric acid), heat (86.2% at 60 °C), and sunlight (99.4%). These results are promising to further exploit the fungal culture of Isaria farinosa for producing the red pigment and, subsequently, to considerably increase its yield. The study has commercial importance in the production of Isaria farinosa pigment for industrial application after considerable toxicological examination. (© 2010 WILEY-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim)
    Journal of Basic Microbiology 12/2010; 50(6):581 - 590. DOI:10.1002/jobm.201000097 · 1.20 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The competence of the living creatures to sense and respond to light is well known. The effect of darkness and different color light quality on biomass, extracellular and intracellular pigment yield of five potent pigment producers Monascus purpureus, Isaria farinosa, Emericella nidulans, Fusarium verticillioides and Penicillium purpurogenum, with different color shades such as red, pink, reddish brown and yellow, were investigated. Incubation in total darkness increased the biomass, extracellular and intracellular pigment production in all the fungi. Extracellular red pigment produced by M. purpureus resulted maximum in darkness 36.75 + or - 2.1 OD and minimum in white unscreened light 5.90 + or - 1.1 OD. Similarly, intracellular red pigment produced by M. purpureus resulted maximum in darkness 18.27 + or - 0.9 OD/g and minimum in yellow light 8.03 + or - 0.6 OD/g of substrate. The maximum biomass production was also noticed in darkness 2.51 g/L and minimum in yellow light 0.5 g/L of dry weight. In contrast, growth of fungi in green and yellow wavelengths resulted in low biomass and pigment yield. It was found that darkness, (red 780-622 nm, blue 492-455 nm) and white light influenced pigment and biomass yield.
    Journal of Bioscience and Bioengineering 04/2010; 109(4):346-50. DOI:10.1016/j.jbiosc.2009.10.003 · 1.79 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

592 Citations
91.48 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2010–2014
    • Chonbuk National University
      • Department of Biotechnology
      Tsiuentcheou, North Jeolla, South Korea
  • 2013
    • Kyungpook National University
      • Department of Internal Medicine
      Daikyū, Daegu, South Korea
    • Kyungpook National University Hospital
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
  • 2011
    • Hanbat National University
      • Department of Information and Communication Engineering
      Daiden, Daejeon, South Korea
  • 1992–2011
    • Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology
      • • Department of Electrical Engineering
      • • School of EECS
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
  • 2009
    • Kookmin University
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
    • Institute of Agricultural Sciences
      Vārānasi, Uttar Pradesh, India
  • 1999
    • LG Electronics
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
  • 1997–1999
    • Electronics and Telecommunications Research Institute
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
    • Agency for Defense Development
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
  • 1994
    • Seoul Semiconductor Co.
      Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea
  • 1991
    • University of Michigan-Dearborn
      • Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering
      Dearborn, Michigan, United States
  • 1989
    • University at Buffalo, The State University of New York
      • Department of Electrical Engineering
      Buffalo, New York, United States