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Travellers’ ethnicity should be routinely recorded, says microbiology expert

Irish Travellers’ ethnicity should be “routinely recorded” when they present to health services with notifiable diseases, a leading authority on microbiology has said. Dr Ronan O’Toole from the school of medicine at Trinity College Dublin, said this was necessary to help find out why Travellers ... Read More

Funny art ( Antifungal Aliens)

Image of antifungal activity of Lactobacillus isolates against Geotrichum spp., Aspergillus spp. and Penicillum spp.. While Reviewing my results I could see an interesting thing that it resembles as like aliens face. Read More

Covering up a naked virus

Viruses can be broadly classified according to whether or not the particle is enveloped – surrounded by a membrane taken from the host cell – or naked. Some naked viruses apparently are more modest than we believed. Read More

Microphotograph of Penicillum corylophilum at 400 magnification

This filamentous fungus was isolated from soil of a petroleum hydrocarbon polluted ship breaking yard. It can degrade some linear petroleum hydrocarbons, like kerosene, diesel and octane. Read More

You are when you eat: Limiting flies to specific eating hours protects their hearts against aging, study finds

Limiting flies to specific eating hours protected their hearts against aging, a study has demonstrated. Previous research has found that people who tend to eat later in the day and into the night have a higher chance of developing heart disease than people who cut off their food consumption earl... Read More

Why some HPV infections go away and others become cancer

For people infected with the human papilloma virus (HPV), the likelihood of clearing the infection and avoiding HPV-related cancer may depend less on the body's disease-fighting arsenal than has been generally assumed. Read More

Chlorine use in sewage treatment could promote antibiotic resistance

Chlorine, a disinfectant commonly used in most wastewater treatment plants, may be failing to completely eliminate pharmaceuticals from wastes. As a result, trace levels of these substances get discharged from the plants to the nation's waterways. And now, scientists are reporting preliminary st... Read More

Case Western Reserve global health expert urges action to eradicate yaws, tropical disease

Half a century ago, a concentrated global effort nearly wiped a disfiguring tropical disease from the face of the earth. Now, says Case Western Reserve's James W. Kazura, MD, it's time to complete the work. Read More

Should An HIV-Positive Body Be Considered a Deadly Weapon?

When Terrance Williams was 21, he met a man in Syracuse, and the two became friends. Some weeks later, they became sexually involved. Williams and this partner—who, in court papers, is referred to only as “the victim”—used protection in their relationship, at first. But one night, Williams’s par... Read More

Detecting Cancer By Sound [Audio]

Doctors—and you, too—can listen to difference between healthy and malignant cells

Click "source" to read more. Read More

Shiga toxin producing Escherichia coli on EMB agar

Shiga toxin producing Escherichia coli grown on EMB agar. The organism was isolated from smallholdings' cattle, Bangladesh. Read More

Irish scientists highlight the need for basic research funding

With austerity measures in Ireland having affected the focus of science funding, a recent letter was sent to Government to raise concerns over the lack of funding for grassroots science. There is a need for a balance in funding and not just an emphasis on commercial application. Read More

STOP SUPERBUGS BY TURNING UP THE HEAT

U. MINNESOTA (US) — One effective way to fight the spread of antibiotic-resistant bacteria, known as “superbugs,” may be to treat municipal wastewater solids at higher temperatures. Heating the solid waste to 130 degrees Fahrenheit (55 degrees Celsius) was particularly effective in eliminating ... Read More

TWiV 329: Pox in the balance

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloDickson DespommierAlan Dove Read More

Modeling and predictive microbiology: Interview with An Vermeulen (Video)

An Vermeulen works at the Laboratory of Food Microbiology and Food Preservation of Ghent University. She is an industrial liaison officer for the laboratory as well as for the Flemish Cluster Predictive Microbiology in Foods, a cooperation between KULeuven and UGent, to improve the knowledge on ... Read More

Comparing the genomes of the leprosy bacteria

Leprosy is a chronic infection of the skin, peripheral nerves, eyes and mucosa of the upper respiratory tract, affecting over a quarter million people worldwide. Its symptoms can be gruesome and devastating, as the bacteria reduce sensitivity in the body, resulting in skin lesions, nerve damage ... Read More

Happy World TB Day!

Happy World TB Day! Happy because, today in 1882, notable Microbiologist Robert Koch announced his discovery of the culprit bacteria that causes tuberculosis. This photo is a Zeihl-Neelsen stain of bronchial lavage (1000x). The pink/red is the mycobacteria, and the blue/purple is background.
T... Read More

Streptococcus pyogenes Bacitracin Test

Growth Inhibition of Streptococcus pyogenes by Bacitracin. Streptococcus pyogenes is sensitive to bacitracin and will not grow around the antibiotic-containing disc. The other beta hemolytic streptococci are not sensitive to bacitracin. Isolated of Beatrice Rogolino M.Sc - photo Francesco d'Aleo... Read More

Ultracold-Resistant Chemical on Titan Could Allow It to Harbor Life

Computer simulations reveal that a compound found on Saturn’s largest moon may be able to form a freeze-resistant, flexible membrane that could encapsulate cells or organelles

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SXSW 2015: Finally, an Ebola suit that isn't miserable to wear

At South by Southwest on Friday, the United States Agency for International Development (USAID) gave the first public demo of a new medical protective suit that's designed to help healthcare workers fight Ebola.

Current protective suits worn by Ebola healthcare workers take about 20 minutes t... Read More
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