In my previous posting (Part 1), I reflected on the historical change of the new ASM governance. Here I would like to highlight some key issues that I see facing ASM and its new governance structure. This is not a prescriptive list, but rather a list of goals or, if you prefer, a straw man for ... Read More
A University of British Columbia mathematician may have discovered a key to understanding the constantly changing distribution of microbial species in the world's oceans—classify microorganisms by their biochemical function, rather than by their taxonomy.
Researchers have struggled to underst... Read More
Fungal contaminant, probable airborne, seen on BHI media containing 5% NaCl after 2 months at refrigerated temperatures. White hyphal "apron" with no spore formation can be seen at the edges with brown spore formation seen in the center. Read More
Antimicrobial resistance (AMR) is a chilling reality that my patients and I face every day. As an infectious diseases physician, I see increasing numbers of patients with serious or life-threatening infections, and I am running out of antibiotics to treat them. The emergence of MCR-1 and MCR-2—n... Read More
Tardigrades, or water bears, are pudgy, microscopic animals that look like a cross between a caterpillar and a naked mole rat. These aquatic invertebrates are consummate survivors, capable of withstanding a host of extremes, including near total dehydration and the insults of space.
Now, a pa... Read More
Candida albicans grown on YPD agar plates with a stringy appearance due to growth at 37 degrees C where hypha were induced. Read More
This episode: Killing pathogens by attaching magnetotactic bacteria to them and then raising the heat with magnetic fields!
(10.6 MB, 11.6 minutes)
A new blog written by undergraduate students from the School of Genetics and Microbiology, Trinity College Dublin features Vincent Racaniello, PhD, host of This Week in Virology.
"Most students studying science at university will inevitably become familiar with the names and works of a wide r... Read More
Bacillus anthracis had been studied by multiple countries as a potential biological weapon because of the stability of its spores and its ability to cause acute pulmonary disease. While offensive anthrax weapons development programs were halted in the United States and United Kingdom in the ... Read More
FLOCCULATION AND DIMORPHISM OF Candida albicans SP40 CADMIUM-RESISTANT STRAIN ISOLATED FROM EFFLUENT OF SUGAR REFINERIES IN TUCUMAN - ARGENTINA Read More
Four years to the day after filming 'Threading the NEIDL', Vincent and Alan return to the National Emerging Infectious Diseases Laboratories BSL4 facility at Boston University where they speak with science writer David Quammen during the Emerging Infectious Disea... Read More
The Congo red binding assay of small colony variats from Pseudomonas aeruginosa. Alín Tobares, PhD student. Dra. Andrea Smania´s lab at CIQUIBIC-UNC, Córdoba, Argentina. Read More
What happens to us after we die? A decomposing corpse becomes its own mini-ecosystem, hosting insects, scavengers and multitudes of microbes. Microbes from the environment, the corpse, as well as the insects and scavengers are blended together and work to recycle tissues back to t... Read More
With a Bangalore packers and movers administrations accessible in the business sector, it is regularly confounding to pick the best one for your migration needs. Migration is a bother without anyone else's input and if your packer and mover is wasteful, it will bring about an interminable cerebr... Read More
http://www.packersmove.com/packers-and-movers-gurgaon.php Read More