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Interview of Dr. Vincent Racaniello - Journey with Virus

Dr. Vincent Racaniello is the Higgins Professor of Microbiology and Immunology at the college of Physicians and Surgions of Columbia University. Along with his academic research, he is known for expanding knowledge with great contributions through his virology blog virology.ws, and his wide podc... Read More

Yeast black/brown pigment

Beatrice Rogolino, BS, M.Sc has isolated from stool this yeast into department of Microbiology - Riuniti Hospital Reggio Calabria . Neither Vitek 2.0 nor Phoenix BD can identify this yeast. Also manual biochemical test not work. Morphologic feature remember candida species. Photo of D'Aleo Franc... Read More

Fungal contaminant close up

Fungal contaminant, presumably airborne, seen on a TSA plate after 1 month at refrigerated temperatures. Close up image highlights exudate, water droplets due to respiration. Read More

Fungal Contaminant

Fungal contaminant, presumably airborne, seen on a TSA plate after 1 month at refrigerated temperatures. White hyphal growth and exudate, water droplets due to respiration, can be seen through the colony. Read More

Shoe Swab

Unknown organism isolated from a swab taken off the bottom of a shoe. Students were asked to swab something in the classroom. One swab was done on the bottom of a shoe and incubated on a TSA plate for 48 hrs at 37 degree’s C. The organism was difficult to scrape so a small chunk of the organis... Read More

TWiV 322: Postcards from the edge of the membrane

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloDickson DespommierAlan Dove, and  Read More

Infectious agents with no genome

If the reader does not believe that viroids and satellites are distinctive, then surely prions, infectious agents composed only of protein, must impress.

The question of whether infectious agents exist without genomes arose with the discovery and characterization of infectious agents associat... Read More

Among gut microbes, strains, not just species, matter

A large community of microorganisms calls the human digestive tract home. This dynamic conglomerate of microscopic life forms - the gut microbiome - is vital to how people metabolize various nutrients in their food, how their immune systems react to infection, and how they respond to various med... Read More

How we used to talk about Measles

These days, the happiest place on Earth isn't so cheerful. In December, a large number of people started coming down with measles after visiting Disneyland in California. So far, about 80 measles cases have been reported in the state, an unusually large number for a virus that has long been unde... Read More

Bacteria May Remain Dormant After UV Disinfection

Many drinking water treatment facilities worldwide disinfect water with ultraviolet light because it’s quick and efficient, kills protozoa such as Giardia, and doesn’t introduce potentially harmful disinfection by-products. But a new study shows that UV treatment alone can push bacteria into a d... Read More

Actinomycetes

Cream coloured actinomycetes Read More

Make the Pause on Risky Pathogen Research Permanent

Last October the White House announced a pause in federal funding for so-called gain-of-function experiments that increase the contagiousness or virulence of influenza viruses or of the coronaviruses that cause severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) or Middle East respiratory syndrome (MERS). ... Read More

How Listeria Breaches the Placenta

A gut bacterium called Listeria (Listeria monocytogenes), which is often found in soft cheese, is known to present a risk to pregnant women. Listeria uses distinct tactics to breach the intestine and the placenta, using a protein called phosphoinositide-3 kinase (PI3-K), according to a study pub... Read More

Obama to seek more funds for antibiotic-resistant bacteria fight

President Barack Obama will request a doubling of funds for fighting and preventing antibiotic-resistant bacteria in his 2016 budget, the White House said Tuesday.

The goal is to expand US investment in developing of antibacterial and new rapid diagnostics and launch a major effort to charact... Read More

Diabetes in rats treated with engineered probiotic

Imagine a pill that helps people control diabetes with the body’s own insulin.

Cornell researchers have achieved this feat in rats by engineering human lactobacilli, a common gut bacteria, to secrete a protein called Glucagen-like peptide 1 (GLP-1).

A 2003 study led by Atsushi Suzuki of th... Read More

Bed bug bite pattern

Typical bed bug bite pattern, 3-5 bites clustered in a zigzag pattern also know as the breakfast, lunch, dinner pattern. Image taken 5 days after exposure. Read More

Bed Bug (Cimex species)

Shown here is a bug that was sent for our lab for identification. It was identified as Cimex species, also known as the common bed bug. The two most common species that use humans as a host are C. lectularius and C. hemipterus. All adult and nymphal stages of this organism need to take blood mea... Read More

Genetic changes in Ebola virus in West African outbreak could hinder potential treatments

WASHINGTON, DC--January 20, 2015--Researchers have tracked the genetic mutations that have occurred in the Ebola virus during the last four decades. Their findings, published in mBio®, the online open-access journal of the American Society for Microbiology, identified changes in the current West... Read More

Safer, more natural insect control result of research

Bacteriology's Goodrich-Blair studies compound that could lead to safer #insect control.

Click "source" to read more. Read More

Serratia marcescens

This study done at department of Clinical Microbiology, TU Teaching Hospital , Kathamandu, Nepal.

Media: Muller Hinton Agar
Incubation condition: at 37'c for 24hrs,
then reincubate at RT for 24hrs for further pigment production.
Isolate: Serratia marc... Read More
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