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Heater-cooler devices blamed for global Mycobacterium chimaera outbreak

A global outbreak of Mycobacterium chimaera, an invasive, slow-growing bacterium, is linked to heater-cooler devices (HCD) used in cardiac surgery, according to a study published today in Infection Control & Hospital Epidemiology, the journal of the Society for Healthcare Epidemiology of Americ... Read More

Why attend ABRCMS? Students discuss their experiences

Students are the focus of the Annual Biomedical Research Conference for Minority Students (ABRCMS) meeting, held most recently November 9-12, 2016, in Tampa, Florida. Undergraduate and postbaccalaureate students make up over half the roughly 4,000 program participants, and many participants belo... Read More

13th International Conference and Exhibition on Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology

Conference Series LLC is a renowned organization that organizes highly notable international conferences throughout the globe. Currently we are bringing forth “13th International Conference and Exhibition on Pharmaceutical Nanotechnology” (NanoPharma 2017) scheduled to be held during July 24-25... Read More

Pre-cut Salad May Encourage Growth of Salmonella

Washington, DC – November 18, 2016 – A new study from the University of Leicester shows that small amounts of damage to salad leaves in bagged salads encourage the presence of Salmonella enterica. Juices released from damaged leaves also enhance the pathogen’s ability to attach to the salad’s pl... Read More

In search of a better diagnostic assay for emerging fungal pathogen Candida auris

Misdiagnosis can lead to severe consequences for patients, and is a serious clinical issue. The newly emerging Candida auris requires higher doses of antifungal medications to treat an infection than does C. albicans, highlighting the importance of proper diagnosis. Thus far, the most accurate d... Read More

Microbial Awards Season in Biology 350!

I like to encourage my students to explore the intersection between art and microbiology. Science + art = awesome! In any event, in this blog post, I describe two microbial art competitions in my microbiology course at the University of Puget Sound. I think my micronauts did some remarkable w... Read More

Bacteriophages seen as plaques in a plaque assay

My introductory microbiology class were able to isolate bacteriophages from raw sewage water using a conventional plaque assay method using E.coli as host grown in nutrient agar. I personally think this is a good experiment because this is the first time that students get to actually "see" virus... Read More

Designer bacteria build carbon-silicon materials for the first time

Scientists have genetically engineered bacteria to make a protein that squishes silicon and carbon together long enough for them to stick to one another — forming a bond that, until now, only chemists had managed to create. If scientists can teach these bacteria to produce the carbon-silicon mol... Read More

These Microbes Are Hard To Gobble

For this upcoming Turkey Day, try to avoid the fowl taste that one would get from pecking away at these prokaryotes (Chromobacterium violaceum, Serratia marcescens, and Staphylococcus epidermidis). Some birdbrains may mistakenly consume these potentially harmful microorganisms.

At the risk of... Read More

BacterioFiles 279 - Hijacker Heightened Hyphal Heterogeneity

This episode: Fungi control their cell's growth and division with a protein from a virus, unlike all other kinds of eukaryote!


(8.9 MB, 9.75 minutes)


Show notes: 


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Scientists discover new method to restore function of white blood cells in septic patients

New research findings published in the Journal of Leukocyte Biology, suggest that treating the white blood cells of sepsis patients with antibodies that block programmed cell death-1 (PD-1) and programmed cell death ligand (PD-L1) molecules may restore their function and ultimately their ability... Read More

TWiM 140: Small town, big science

At the Hamilton, Montana Performing Arts Center, Vincent speaks with three local high school graduates and two high school teachers about how Rocky Mountain Laboratories influenced school science programs and opened up career opportunities.


Host:  Read More

ASM CEO Stefano Bertuzzi on World AIDS Day 2016

I hope we have all had an opportunity over the past holiday weekend to give thanks for what we have—it is important to step back and reflect from time to time on the many benefits and advantages we have. It can help us realize what we have achieved, and the multitude of people and resources that... Read More

Test created in Brazil can diagnose 416 viruses from tropical regions

Researchers from the University of São Paulo (USP) at Ribeirão Preto in Brazil have developed a platform that analyzes clinical samples from patients to diagnose infection by 416 viruses found in the world's tropical regions.

According to its creators, the tool can be used by reference labora... Read More

Major finding identifies nitrogen as key driver for gut health

Researchers from the University of Sydney have found that the availability of intestinal nitrogen to microbes in the gut plays a key role in regulating interactions between gut microbes and their host animal. The study is published today in Cell Metabolism and is led by researchers at the Univer... Read More

1 in 7 people living with HIV in the EU/EEA are not aware of their HIV status

With 29 747 newly reported HIV infections in 2015, the EU/EEA notification rate is similar to recent years with an overall insignificant change from 6.6 per 100 000 population in 2006 to 6.3 in 2015 (adjusted for reporting delay).

European Commissioner for Health and Food Safety, Vytenis Andr... Read More

TWiV 417: O is the loneliest letter

The Fellowship of the Virus trace the early history of HIV in North America, based on genome sequences obtained from late 1970s archival sera, which also reveal that Gaetan Dugas was not Patient Zero.


Hosts:  Read More

BacterioFiles 278 - Fungal Family Friends and Foes

This episode: Some fungi change from making plants sick to being helpful to plants! How do plants react to them?


(8.1 MB, 8.8 minutes)


Show notes: 


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Unknown Bacillus/Hand print

Unknown organism, possible Bacillus spp, seen on a hand print after hand washing. TSA plate was grown at 37 C for 24 hours then left at refrigerated temps for 4 weeks. Organism was a light brown and mat. The center of the growth was smooth with rhizoid like growth on the edges which were mucoid ... Read More

TWiV 418: Of mice and MERS

The TWiVsters describe a new animal model for MERS coronavirus-induced acute respiratory distress syndrome, produced by CRISPR/Cas9 editing of the mouse gene encoding an ortholog of the virus receptor.


Hosts:  Read More

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