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BacterioFiles 260 - Endoriftia Evacuate Expired Employers

This episode: Bacteria in hydrothermal vents that feed their host tubeworms evacuate when their hosts perish!


(9 MB, 9.8 minutes)


Show notes: 
Journal Paper:

Klose J, Polz MF, Wagner M, Schimak MP, Gollner S, Bright M. 2... Read More

Two birds with one stone: E. faecium cotransfers drug resistance determinants by homologous recombination

The Gram-positive bacterium Enterococcus faecium is a member of the ESKAPE pathogens for which drug resistance has been a growing problem. How E. faecium becomes drug resistant has been a long-standing question, and is the focus of a new study now available in Antimicrobial Agents and Chemothera... Read More

TWiV 399: Zika la femme

The latest Zika virus news from the ConTWiVstadors, including a case of female to male transmission, risk of infection at the 2016 summer Olympics, a DNA vaccine, antibody-dependent enhancement by dengue antibodies, and sites of replication in the placenta.


Hosts:  Read More

Let it Glow! People "painting" with luminous bacteria onto plates #luxart

Painting with glowing bacteria. What better way to get students anyone excited about microorganisms? Dr. Mark O. Martin, a self-proclaimed “Microbial Supremacist” uses glowing bacteria to entice students to explore the mysteries of microbiology. Now fellow microbiology educators at ASMCUE creat... Read More

Meet Luca, the Ancestor of All Living Things

A surprisingly specific genetic portrait of the ancestor of all living things has been generated by scientists who say that the likeness sheds considerable light on the mystery of how life first emerged on Earth.

This venerable ancestor was a single-cell, bacterium-like organism. But it has a... Read More

Summer Travel and the Zika Virus #rio2016

Health officials have warned pregnant women to avoid travel to the more than 45 countries and territories in which the Zika virus is circulating. Infection during pregnancy can lead to birth defects in infants, particularly brain damage and abnormally small heads, called microcephaly.

But wit... Read More

Memory loss caused by a virus

Well you may ask what virus ?

and I tell you West Nile Virus ( but I want to change it to WNV ). Every year when mosquito season arrives it will bring a lot of diseases . one of them is the memory loss. you may ask how does memory loss concern WNV?
THE ANSWER:

Thousands of people are liv... Read More

The U.S. Blew $1.4 Billion on Abstinence Education in Africa

That is the amount of money the U.S. spent over a 10-year period from 2004 through 2013 promoting abstinence before marriage as a way of preventing HIV in 14 countries in sub-Saharan Africa. Unfortunately, according to the most comprehensive independent study conducted to date of the effort, the... Read More

Zika epidemic could burn out in 3 years but return in a decade

The Zika epidemic could be over in three years – but by then up to 93.4 million people may have been infected, including 1.65 million women of childbearing age, and tens of thousands of babies could be affected. But even if the epidemic fizzles out, this could be a temporary relief: a decade lat... Read More

Large Protein Nanocages Could Improve Drug Design and Delivery

Using novel computational and biochemical approaches, scientists have accurately designed and built from scratch 10 large protein icosahedra -- polyhedra with 20 faces -- similar to viral capsids that carry viral DNA. The designed structures are made of two different engineered proteins, present... Read More

Yes, There Are Lots of Germs on the Subway, but Most Are Harmless

Every day, more than 18 million pairs of hands are touching those surfaces in New York’s subway system, the largest in the nation.
bacteria on bus

Boston’s T, the United States' fourth busiest mass transit system, sees 569,200 passengers on any given workday. Since each of those people has a... Read More

The Epidemiology and Transmissibility of Zika Virus in Giradot and San Andres Island, Colombia, Sept. 2015 to Jan. 2016

Transmission of Zika virus (ZIKV) was first detected in Colombia in September 2015. As of April 2016, Colombia had reported over 65,000 cases of Zika virus disease (ZVD). We analysed daily surveillance data of ZVD cases reported to the health authorities of San Andres and Girardot, Colombia, bet... Read More

Black Death for Corals: The Polymicrobial Pathogenesis of Black Band Disease

This June Disney released the anticipated Pixar Ani­ma­tion Studios sequel Finding Dory to earn the largest ani­ma­ted film opening receipts in North America ever. The popularity of the original Finding Nemo in 2003 led to re­portedly increased demand for clownfish like Nemo for pets; some conce... Read More

Paging Doctor Copper: Metal Wins Fans in Health Care

Copper is used in everything from automobiles to air conditioners, but it has one property that makes it especially attractive for medical uses: It kills bacteria.

A burgeoning opportunity for copper producers relies on a simple premise: that the base metal is good for your health.

Copper ... Read More

ASMCUE Happenings 2016

No matter the niche field a scientist pursues, there is one aspect of almost all career paths that scientists have in common: teaching. Whether lecturing a quorum of undergraduates about bacterial genetics, mentoring a research fellow as they learn the lab protocols, or presenting an invited lec... Read More

Is it safe to go into the ocean? Standardizing molecular methods for water safety surveillance

Have you ever gone to the beach, ready for a day of sun and sand, only to find a warning sign? One of the most common reasons beaches close is due to the presence of coliform bacteria. These indicator bacteria, such as Escherichia coli, are used as markers for fecal waste, since their presence c... Read More

The classic and current studies of bacterial endospore morphology

Recently, one of the Journal of Bacteriology Classic Spotlight series highlighted the numerous studies on bacterial spores that have been published in the journal throughout the years. Bacterial endospores, the resilient and relatively quiescent bacterial structures first identified in the 1800s... Read More

Science Magazine: New antibiotic found in human nose

With drug-resistant bacteria on the rise, scientists believe the nose is engaging in "microbial warfare". Scientists in Germany have identified that Staphylococcus lugdunensis, found in the nose, excretes a compound they named lugdunin. This compound prevents S. aureus from growing. S. aureus ca... Read More

Green Monkeys Acquired Staphylococcus aureus From Humans

Washington, DC – July 29, 2016 - Many deadly diseases that afflict humans were originally acquired through contact with animals. New research published in ASM’s Applied and Environmental Microbiology shows that pathogens can also jump the species barrier to move from humans to animals. The study... Read More

for pic of the day

Antibiotic resistance is a growing problem among humans and wildlife in environments due to bacterial acquisition of resistance. After gaining resistance the bacteria become cruel and like bug than the previous innocent type.
Fig:-
left:- innocent wild type antibiotic susceptible bacteria
ri... Read More
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