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Microbiome: A Cultural Revolution

The Microbiome is enjoying some much deserved attention as people are starting to realize that we are not alone in our body.....and its a good thing! Culture was done using a large TSA plate, Serratia marcescens (red), Staphylococcus epidermidis (white, arms and legs), and an unknown environmen... Read More

Moleculo Facilitates Assembly and Binning from Soil

Soil microorganisms carry out key processes for life on our planet, including cycling of carbon and other nutrients and supporting growth of plants. However, there is poor molecular-level understanding of their functional roles in ecosystem stability and responses to environmental perturbations.... Read More

Anti-Vax = Anti-Facts (Please Share)

"Hivi and his team of viruses (Ebola, Pox,..etc) believe they can win the battle, but the Virologists (who are real famous professors) beat them. However, new viruses pop-up, it will be a long battle. This makes the story very interesting and ever so engaging."
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ACKNOWLEDGMEN... Read More

Drones transport microbiological samples without altering their content

Robots help sort patient samples, test clinical specimens, and analyze the results. Now a study shows that robots, in the form of drones, can help move our samples from place to place, with little effect on the analytical outcome.

Drone transport made a news splash when Amazon proposed using ... Read More

Misterious Beauty

Grown in standard methods agar from a wastewater sample Read More

The Counterintuitive Way That Microbes Survive in Antarctica

A newly discovered microbe is changing the way scientists think about microbes in cold climates. Marinomonas primoryensis was found in Ace Lake, Antarctica, having attached itself to ice via antifreeze proteins. After a few experiments, scientists believe that M. primoryensis attaches to ice b... Read More

Mouse microbes may make scientific studies harder to replicate

The microbes that reside in mice are making it difficult to replicate scientific studies. Despite many researchers best efforts to standardize the environment and conditions that their mice live in, replication isn't always possible. While "cagemates" tend to have the same microbes in their gut,... Read More

An achilles heel for Clostridium difficile infections?

Clostridium difficile is a dangerous superbug. Infections with this bacterium can cause life-threatening diarrhea, and they are most likely to affect the elderly or people with health problems who spend a lot of time in hospitals (where C. difficile flourishes). The Centers for Disease Control a... Read More

Polio in Nigeria

Polio returns to Nigeria after two years - but it turns out it had never gone away.
Read More

For the First Time, Researchers Identify the Secret Genetic Weapon of Clostridium difficile

Washington, DC – August 16, 2016 – A trio of researchers at the University of Texas Health Science Center, School of Public Health in Houston, have identified the location of the genes that control production of toxins that harm people infected by Clostridium difficile bacteria. The gene locus, ... Read More

Watch Bacteria Jiggle, Pulse, and Shine to a Party Rock Anthem

A scientist from Columbia University is programming bacteria to "flicker, pulsate, shimmer, flow, and do the wave in a rainbow of neon color". In this video, petri dishes of these glowing bacteria are choreographed to Party Rock Anthem. However, this creative intersection of science and art does... Read More

Microbial Identification and Tracking: the Next Generation

How do you identify an unknown microbe? If you’ve taken an introductory microbiology lab course in the past twenty years, chances are you were assigned an unknown bacterium that you had to identify through differential media and biochemical assays. Newer techniques like qPCR are being standardiz... Read More

BacterioFiles 263 - Germ Jettisoned Jellyfish Genes

This episode: Microscopic parasites of fish and worms actually came from jellyfish-like animals, after losing most of their genome!


(7.7 MB, 8.3 minutes)


Show notes: 
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Table top Bacillus

Swab taken from the lab table top and incubated on TSA for 48 hrs, left at room temperature for 72 hrs then held at refrigerated temperature for a month. Pictured is an unknown isolated colony, more than likely Bacillus spp, beige in color, dry mat with rhizoid growth in the center, lobate edges... Read More

TWiV 402: The plight of the bumblebee

Polio returns to Nigeria, Zika virus spreads in Miami, and virus infection of plants attracts bumblebees for pollination, from the virus gentlepeople at TWiV.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

TWiP 114: Plant potions perturb Plasmodium

The TWiP troika solve the case of the Female from the Bronx, and reveal how feeding on different plants affects mosquito capacity to transmit malaria.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

Demystifying secondary bacterial pneumonia

In some individuals, an influenza A virus infection can cause asymptomatic Staphylococcus aureus (S. aureus) to travel to the lungs where it can trigger severe, sometimes deadly, secondary pneumonia. S. aureus is one of the most common causes of secondary bacterial pneumonia in cases of seasonal... Read More

Scraping away at the complex microbial communities that cause periodontal disease

Though both gingivitis and periodontitis are diseases of the gums, the related ailments are not simply different severities of the same disease, finds a new study published in Applied and Environmental Microbiology. Researchers confirmed this by investigating the bacterial composition of the sup... Read More

Actinomycetes sub-cultured on Starch Casein Agar (SCA)

Pure colonies of Actinomycetes isolated from soil of Nepal sub-cultured on Starch Casein Agar (SCA) incubated for 1 week at 30 degree Celsius.
I am Sagar Aryal, Global Outreach Member of ASM, currently working as Teaching Assistant at St. Xavier's College, Kathmandu, Nepal. Read More

Air sampling

An air sampling done using an SDA agar in the business office.
Fungus is everywhere! Read More
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