Colonies of Blastomyces dermatitidis on blood agar plates incubated at 30 C Read More
Auxarthron (Myxotrichium) umbrinum. Arthrospores closely resemble those of C. immitis. Isolated in Death Valley, California soil Read More
Under a relatively low magnification of 121X, this digitally-colorized scanning electron micrograph (SEM) of an untreated water specimen extracted from a wild stream mainly used to control flooding during inclement weather, revealed the presence of unidentified organisms, which included bacteria... Read More
clostridium perfringens stormy fermentation in milk Read More
Einstein in E. coli, an apple tree grown from fungi and a fluorescent Mario are just some of the masterworks cast in agar jelly by creative microbiologists. Read More
The results of a pour plate after incubation. Taken from the Wistreich Collection, appearing exclusively on MicrobeWorld. Read More
These images are amazing and beautiful.
From Wired - "A virus so large and strange that it’s redefined the very concept of a virus has been photographed for the first time. It’s even weirder than expected." Read More
We celebrated the 200th episode of TWiV by visiting the National Emerging Infectious Diseases Laboratories at Boston University Medical Center, where we met with Elke, Paul, and Ron to talk about building and working in a BSL4 facility. It was an amazing visit that will be fully documented in an... Read More
A particular type of ancient rock art in Western Australia maintains its vivid colours because it is alive, researchers have found.
While some rock art fades in hundreds of years, the "Bradshaw art" remains colourful after at least 40,000 years.
Jack Pettigrew of the University of Queensla... Read More
Honorable Mention for Illustration: NSF 2004 International Science & Engineering Visulization Challenge
X-ray crystallographic data was used from real DNA molecules to paint a unique portrait of the double helix. The image omits the chemical bonds that crisscross the center of the molecule, s... Read More
Tiny rod-shaped bacteria called Vibrio cholerae cause cholera infections.
Credit: Tina Carvalho, University of Hawaii at Manoa
Related article: "The Quake that Brought Back Cholera" (http://publications.nigms.nih.gov/insidelifescience/cholera.html)
Posted August 10, 2... Read More
Nikon's Small World 2012 Photomicrography Competition
Dr. Diana Lipscomb
George Washington University
Department of Biological Sciences
Washington, District of Columbia, USA
Sonderia sp. (a ciliate that preys upon various algae, diatoms, and cyanobacteria) (400x)
Tec... Read More
escheria coli bacteriophage plaque count. four dilution plates (10x) Read More
Confocal micrograph showing Shigella bacteria (pink) invading the intestinal lining. The bacteria infects the cells by high-jacking the cell's internal actin skeleton (green) to facilitate its entry into the cell and spread into adjoining cells, using polymerizing actin comet tails as several ca... Read More
This colorized negative stained transmission electron micrograph (TEM), captured by F.A. Murphy in 1968, depicts a Marburg virus virion, which had been grown in an environment of tissue culture cells. Marburg hemorrhagic fever is a rare, severe type of hemorrhagic fever which affects both humans... Read More