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TWiV 423: Dry, well formed, and light brown

The TWiV academia discuss induction of diarrhea by the capsid protein of an astrovirus, and association of a fungal RNA virus with white-nose syndrome of North American bats.


Hosts: Vinc... Read More

How to be a successful food borne pathogen: step 1, grow on food

Food microbiology is an important issue we cover on this blog, because food safety is vital to prevent foodborne illness. The use of technologies like whole-genome sequencing help identify and pinpoint the source of microbial contaminants, but how do microbes become contaminants in the first pla... Read More

Scientists learn how to ramp up microbes' ability to make memories

Some microbes can form memories—although, inconveniently for scientists who study the process, they don’t do it very often.

Rockefeller University researchers and their colleagues at the University of California, Berkeley, have found a way to make bacteria encode memories much more frequently... Read More

MdlM119: Las secuencias CRISPR: Su descubrimiento y sus futuras aplicaciones

El sistema CRISPR, su descubrimiento y posibles applicaciones:  En el episodio de hoy contamos con la presencia del Dr. Francisco Mojica de la Universidad de Alicante. 


Aprovechamos una visita suya a la Universidad de Puerto Rico para poder compartir la trayectoria de uno de... Read More

"What will change in Clinical Microbiology Laboratories by 2050?"

If you are lucky enough to be still alive and working in 2050... How might the clinical microbiology laboratory have changed by that time? Nobody can accurately predict the future, but here are my personal thoughts... Read More

Microbiomes in far-flung places: characterizing the arctic Inuit gut microbiome

The hamlet of Resolute Bay is a tiny Arctic village in the Nunavut territory of Canada with a population that hovers at or below 300. Over hundreds of perhaps even thousands of years, the traditional Inuit diet in Resolute Bay and elsewhere has been dictated by the Arctic environment. The diet i... Read More

Increase in demand for antibiotics to propel the Microbial Culture Industry

Microbiology deals with the study of microorganisms and one of the most prominent and effective ways of identifying and characterizing microorganisms is through the method of microbiology culture or microbial culture. By carefully calculating and combining different growth nutrients, a suitable ... Read More

For the first time, researchers identify key proteins that may make Zika so deadly

Until it burst onto the scene earlier this year, Zika was an obscure, little-known virus. As a result, scientists know little about how it works. Over the past year, they have learned that it can cause a range of dangerous health problems, including birth defects such as microcephaly and neurolo... Read More

Why odds are against a large Zika outbreak in the US

Is the United States at risk for a large-scale outbreak of Zika or other mosquito-borne disease? While climate conditions in the U.S. are increasingly favorable to mosquitos, socioeconomic factors such as access to clean water and air conditioning make large-scale outbreaks unlikely, according t... Read More

Infant's prolonged infection reveals mutation that helps bacteria tolerate antibiotics

A life-threatening infection in an infant with leukemia led to a St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital discovery of how prolonged infection sets the stage for bacterial persistence despite antibiotic susceptibility

The quest to understand a prolonged infection in an infant being treated for l... Read More

Interview with Harmit Malik, PhD, Principles of Virology, 4th Edition

Vincent Racaniello of the This Week in Virology podcast interviews Harmit Malik, PhD, Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center. Harmit is interested in a variety of problems that could all be classified under the genetics of evolutionary conflict. He studies rapidly evolving proteins as a hallmark... Read More

TWiV 422: Watching the icosahedron drop

The TWiVestigators wrap up 2016 with a discussion of the year's ten compelling virology stories.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

Happy New Year 2017

This is our way to wish a Happy New Year to all the Microbiologists community!
The numbers were made as follows:
2: E. coli, MacConkey Agar plate incubated at 37 C, 20h.
0,1: MRSA on blood Agar plate, incubated at 37 C + 5%CO2.
7: M. fortuitum on Chocolate Agar plate, incubated at 37 C + 5%... Read More

TWiM #142: A membrane-thickness caliper

Vincent, Elio and Michele wind up a year of microbial podcasts with a story about the lack of resistance to a crop antifungal compound, and how a bacterium uses a molecular caliper to measure membrane thickness.


Hosts:  Read More

TWiM 142 Letters

Carole writes:


Dear Vincent and hosts of TWIM,


I am a long time listener and fan of your weekly TWIM podcasts. I really enjoyed the latest episode in which you discussed a paper by Kelly Wrighton and colleagues, and was especially... Read More

Fungus-infecting virus could help track spread of white-nose syndrome in bats

A newly discovered virus infecting the fungus that causes white-nose syndrome in bats could help scientists and wildlife agencies track the spread of the disease that is decimating bat populations in the United States, a new study suggests.

Regional variations in this virus could provide clue... Read More

You Don’t Even Want To Know About Bacteria On The Space Station (video)

Think the ISS is squeaky clean...think again! Bacteria like Staphylococcaceae and Enterobacteriaceae absolutely thrive in space stations! Read More

Know thy enemy: Kill MRSA with tailored chemistry

UConn medicinal chemists have developed experimental antibiotics that kill MRSA, a common and often deadly bacteria that causes skin, lung, and heart infections. The success is due to their strategy, which found a weakness and exploited it in a way the bacteria should have trouble countering, th... Read More

Are Medical Laboratories becoming Factories?

In what ways might medical laboratories now be perceived as factories? And where does the similarity end? Read more...

Read More

Deadly sleeping sickness set to be eliminated in 6 years

Gambian sleeping sickness -- a deadly parasitic disease spread by tsetse flies -- could be eliminated in six years in key regions in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), according to new research by the University of Warwick

Kat Rock and Matt Keeling at the School of Life Sciences, with co... Read More
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