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Bacteria are as individual as people.

Bacteria are as individual as people, according to new research by Professor Peter Young and his team in the Department of Biology at the University of York. Bacteria are essential to health, agriculture and the environment, and new research tools are starting to shed more light on them.

The ... Read More

9 Amazing and Gross Things Scientists Discovered About Microbes This Year

We can’t see them, but they are all around us. On us. In us. Our personal microbes—not to mention those in the environment around us—have us outnumbered by orders of magnitude, but scientists are only beginning to understand how they influence our health and other aspects of our lives. It’s an i... Read More

The beauty and the Yeast

Negative staining of S. cerevisieae with nigrosin Read More

Four Ways Spacefaring Microbes Could Muck Up The Solar System

When scientists launch a spacecraft into space, they're also launching thousands of bacteria along with it.

This article was originally published in the January 2015 issue of Popular Science.

To prepare the Curiosity rover for its trip to Mars, NASA scrubbed it with alcohol and baked it at... Read More

An unexpected benefit of inactivated poliovirus vaccine

The polio eradication and endgame strategic plan announced by the World Health Organization in 2014 includes at least one dose of inactivated poliovirus vaccine (IPV). Since 1988, when WHO announced the polio eradication plan, it had relied exclusively on the use of oral poliovirus vaccine (OPV)... Read More

TWiV 320: Retroviruses and cranberries

Vincent speaks with John Coffin about his career studying retroviruses, including working with Howard Temin, endogenous retroviruses, XMRV, chronic fatigue syndrome and prostate cancer, HIV/AIDS, and his interest in growing cranberries.


Host:  Read More

Tiny vibrations could reveal extraterrestrial life

Motion is a trait of all life, but detecting the tiny movements of microorganisms requires incredible sensitivity. Now, Swiss scientists say they have developed an extremely sensitive yet simple motion detector that can be built using existing technology.

If a bacterium is alive, it will inev... Read More

How bacteria control their size

Scientists have traditionally studied bacteria in large numbers, not individually. Working with tens of millions of cells in a culture flask, they tracked their growth by looking at how much the cells dimmed light passing through a tube.

Using this method, scientists learned that populations ... Read More

Bacillus/Diplobacillus

Simple stain done on an unknown bacteria, showing feathery rhizoid growth on TSA after a 48 hr incubation at 37 degree’s C, isolated from a floor swab. Single bacillus and diplobacillus can be seen though out. Read More

Unknown Fungal Contaminant

Unknown Fungal Contaminant found on TSA plate that had been refrigerated for 1 month. Colony was raised in the center with deep groves around the colony. Green spore formation was seen in the middle with white non-spore forming hyphae towards the edges. Read More

The Mind-Bending Power of Bacteria

Our bodies are home to a vast ecosystem of microbes — the microbiome — that has a powerful effect on the brain. Three brain researchers discuss the emerging connection between the brain and the gut, and whether microbes may help treat brain disorders.

Click "source" to read more. Read More

TWiM #96: A lean, mean sequencing machine

Hosts: Vincent Racaniello.


Special guest: Rob Knight


Vincent meets up with Rob Knight to talk about the technology that ha... Read More

TWiV 319: Breaking breakbone

The TWiVers review the outcomes of two recent phase 3 clinical trials of a quadrivalent dengue virus vaccine in Asia and Latin America.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

Scientists explain spread of chikungunya vector

The tropical disease chikungunya began twisting Western tongues in July when the first locally transmitted case was reported in Florida. Spotted in the Caribbean just last year, the disease spread explosively throughout the Americas in 2014. Chikungunya's arrival in Panama prompted Smithsonian s... Read More

Beta-hemolysis - Blood Agar

You can see clearly in this picture how the red cells are destroy by the bacteria, creating this amazing effect in the agar. What bacteria do you think it is?? Read More

Ebola Virus Mutated From Forest Encroachment, Says Disease Specialist

The Ebola virus has proven deadly to both people and animals.

The epidemic that started in 2014 has so far taken the lives of over eight thousand people in West Africa. The virus also killed an estimated 5,500 gorillas in the Lossi Sanctuary of the Republic of Congo in 2003. But scientists sa... Read More

Scientists Hit Antibiotic Pay Dirt Growing Finicky Bacteria In Lab

Scientists say they have discovered a natural compound from bacteria that may prove to be a potent new antibiotic. This news comes at a time when many current antibiotics are losing their oomph — germs become resistant to them.

The new compound is especially intriguing because it appears that... Read More

Stem cell transplants may halt progression of multiple sclerosis

Three-year outcomes from an ongoing clinical trial suggest that high-dose immunosuppressive therapy followed by transplantation of a person's own blood-forming stem cells may induce sustained remission in some people with relapsing-remitting multiple sclerosis (RRMS).

Click "source" to read m... Read More

Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus (MERS-CoV) – Oman

Between 7 and 10 January 2015, the National IHR Focal Point of Oman notified WHO of 2 additional cases of Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus (MERS-CoV) infection, including 1 death.

Click 'read more' for details of the cases. Read More

E. coli gram stain

Gram stain of E. coli showing characteristic G- rods. Read More
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