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Getting Started with MicrobeWorld

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BacterioFiles 289 - Prehistoric Paired Prokaryote Partners

This episode: Great apes' specific gut microbe communities have been with us for millions of years!


(9.1 MB, 10 minutes)


Show notes: 


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TWiM 147 Letters

Kala writes:


Dear Micro Crew,


Hello from frozen Ireland, it's 5 degrees Celsius but feels like -2, cloudy and generally miserable haha


I was wondering if you could give me some advice as I am stuck between a micr... Read More

TWiV 433: Poops viruses and worms

The lovely TWiV team explore evolution of our fecal virome, and the antiviral RNA interference response in the nematode C. elegans.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

Track Your Science at Microbe 2017

How can you pinpoint the related presentations and poster sessions among the amazing basic, applied, and clinical microbial science research represented at the conference? The Scientific Tracks at Microbe are designed to help organize the amazing science presented at the meeting. We spoke with t... Read More

Study shows how H. pylori causes white blood cells to morph

Researchers with the Iowa City VA Health Care System and University of Iowa have produced striking new evidence of neutrophil plasticity, or the ability of these white blood cells to change their properties.

The scientists exposed neutrophils—the most prevalent white blood cells—to Helicobact... Read More

Chatting about #MattersMicrobial on the University of Puget Sound podcast

Here is my chance to chat a bit with some University of Puget Sound staff about the depth, breadth, and wonders of the microbial world. It's a podcast! Read More

TWiM #147: The Public Goods Dilemma

The TWiM hosts reveal why phosphorus is essential for fungal brain disease, and how bacteria kill local competitors to favor the evolution of public goods cooperation.


Hosts Vincent Racaniello Read More

BacterioFiles Special - Novozymes' Nathan Cude

This episode: An interview with Dr. Nathan Cude, team leader at Novozymes BioAg Alliance, working on finding and bringing to market soil microbes that can help crops grow!


(14.1 MB, 15.4 minutes)


Show notes: 
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Microscopy Meets Photography, 200 Years Later

Robert Koch published the first photographs of individual bacteria in 1877, nearly 200 years after Antoni van Leeuwenhoek sent drawings of bacteria in a letter to the Royal Society. Long before cameras were linked with microscopes, generations of microscopists relied on their own eyes, pencil, a... Read More

TWiV 432: Conjunction junction, what's your function?

The TWiVites discuss Zika virus seroprevalence in wild monkeys, Zika virus mRNA vaccines, and a gamete fusion protein inherited from viruses.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

New tool for combating mosquito-borne disease: insect parasite genes

Wolbachia is the most successful parasite the world has ever known. You’ve never heard of it because it only infects bugs: millions upon millions of species of insects, spiders, centipedes and other arthropods all around the globe.

The secret to the over-achieving bacterium’s success is its a... Read More

Global Transcriptional Response of Acinetobacter baumannii to Light Exposure

While detection and reaction to light sources is a well-known process in environmental organisms exposed to diurnal light cycling, light detection also affects the biological processes of human pathogens. The human pathogen Acinetobacter baumannii, a microbe associated with hospital-acquired inf... Read More

Student-Made #SciArt In My Microbiology Lab

In this blogpost, take a tour of some of the artwork that students in my classes have made. I believe that creative approaches can complement learning! Read More

Connecting the Food Supply and Urinary Tract Infections

An Applied and Environmental Microbiology study found ubiquitous contamination of chicken products in the United States with clinically relevant E. coli strains, which has implications for urinary tract infection transmission. A new book from ASM Press describes UTIs in detail, from virulence me... Read More

TWiV 431: Niemann-Pick of the weak

The TWiVirions reveal bacteriophage genes that control eukaryotic reproduction, and the biochemical basis for increased Ebolavirus glycoprotein activity during the recent outbreak.


Hosts:  Read More

Happy International Womens Day!

flower - 1x tetracycline, 5x rifampicin
tree - A. niger
blossom leaves- Penicillium notatum
inscription - Saccharomyces cerevisiae
Aleksandra Djurić, Department of Biochemistry, Faculty of Chemistry, University of Belgrade Read More

Sleeping parasite has own internal clock

A team of researchers from iMM Lisboa led by Luísa Figueiredo and in collaboration with Joe Takahashi's group from Southwestern University has shown for the first time that the parasite responsible for sleeping sickness, Trypanosoma brucei, has its own internal clock, which allows it to antecipa... Read More

From Polenta to Peptone - The Evolution of Bacterial Growth Media

In the fall of 1918, the Italian chemist and pharmacist Bar­to­lo­meo Bizio studied the common occurrence of po­len­ta (corn meal mush) sometimes taking on a "brilliant red color." The red color was believed by the populace to be blood, and thus a miraculous portent. For many decades, farmers ha... Read More

UTHealth study paves the way for Clostridium difficile treatment in pill form

Frozen and freeze-dried products for Fecal Microbiota Transplantation (FMT) are nearly as effective as fresh product at treating patients with Clostridium difficile (C-diff) infection, according to researchers at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) School of Publi... Read More

Phage therapy shown to kill drug-resistant superbug

Scientists from the University of Liverpool’s Institute of Infection and Global Health have shown that phage therapy could offer a safe and effective alternative to antibiotics in the treatment of Cystic Fibrosis lung infections.

Chronic lung infections caused by the bacterium Pseudomonas aer... Read More
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