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Plasmodium falciparum

Plasmodium falciparum ring form trophozoites (fatal case) (1000X) Read More

Entomophthora coronata in tissue

Entomophthora coronata in tissue. Hyphae Splendore-Hoeppli effect. H&E stain. Oil immersion Read More

clostridium perfringens 15x

clostridium perfringens 15x Read More

Measles Viron

This thin-section transmission electron micrograph (TEM) revealed the ultrastructural appearance of a single virus particle, or “virion”, of measles virus. The measles virus is a paramyxovirus, of the genus Morbillivirus. It is 100-200 nm in diameter, with a core of single-stranded RNA, and is c... Read More

Exophiala jeanselmei colony

Exophiala jeanselmei colony, 37 days at 30 degrees C on cornmeal. Slow-growing, brown colony Read More

Epstein-Barr-3 cells

Epstein-Barr-3 (Lymphoblastoid cell line from Burkitt's lymphona) Cells stained by EBV positive serum Read More

Non pylori helicobacters

non pylori Helicobacters Read More

Slaying bacteria with their own weapons

A chemist at Washington University in St. Louis is studying siderophores, iron chelating molecules released by bacteria during an infection, with the thought of using them to design personalized antibiotic therapy that would avoid the rapid evolution of resistance that plagues antibiotic drug di... Read More

Pictures Considered #6. Seeing What Isn't There

Mapping deletion mutations by genetic tools is one thing, seeing them displayed along the length of a DNA molecule is quite another. But how can one see what isn’t there? In 1968, Ronald Davis and Norman Davidson did just that—visualizing deletion mutations in the genome of coliphage l. They rea... Read More

Alcaligenes faecalis

Streak plate of Alcaligenes faecalis grown on TSA for 48 hr. Read More

Life under the Microscope: Stunning Photographs from the BioScapes Competition [Slide Show]

In the 1800s English poet William Blake famously challenged his readers to “see a world in a grain of sand.” If only he had owned a modern microscope. Thanks to increasingly powerful optical tools, we now know that beneath the skin of every leaf, inside each speck of dirt, and within our own blo... Read More

Hypnotic Bacteria Cities Provide Lens Into Trippy, Hidden Universes (PHOTOS)

You heard it here first: petri dishes are the new canvases.

When Tel Aviv based physicist and biologist Eshel Ben-Jacob discovered two new strains of bacteria, paenibacillus dendritiformis and the paenibacillus vortex, he also discovered an untapped art form. The bacteria swim outward into sp... Read More

Microsporum canis macroconidium

Microsporum canis macroconidium. Unstained interference phase. (1000X) Read More

Macrophage Infected with Francisella tularensis Bacteria

Scanning electron micrograph of a murine macrophage infected with Francisella tularensis strain LVS. Macrophages were dry-fractured by touching the cell surface with cellophane tape after critical point drying to reveal intracellular bacteria. Bacteria (colorized in blue) are located either in t... Read More

Catch-and-Release

Another major goal of synthetic biology is to engineer unnatural molecules and compounds into systems and tools that mimic those found in biology. For instance, Joanna Aizenberg and her laboratory have pioneered using self-assembling synthetic nanofibers to generate capture-and-release devices t... Read More

Some Observations on the Transformation of Self

Artist Anne Brodie, Microbiologist Dr Simon Park and Curator Dr Caterina Albano collaborated in researching the communication and light producing properties of bioluminescent bacteria outside of the usual confines of pure scientific practice. Over the course of 2009 and 2010 we developed a body ... Read More

Golden yellow colonies of Staphylococcus aureus on Manitol Salt Agar plate

Screening of Methicillin Resistant Staphylococcus aureus during my thesis project titled Prevalence of nosocomial infection by MRSA in a tertiary health care center in kathmandu. Read More

Ms

Gram stained slide from oil enrichment culture, samples enriched from soil. I would love to know what the HUGE bacilli are - can anyone help? Read More

Seven Deadly Shrooms

The Scientific American offers up a wonderful slide show of the world's seven deadliest mushrooms. My personal favorite in this collection is the European destroying angel. Click source to view Read More

Reducing antibiotic requests from patients with viral infections

For anyone interested in Antibiotic Awareness Week, a big part of the story is that patients (or their parents) demand antibacterials even for viral infections. And doctors often comply, just to get rid of them (the patients, that is). This high-resolution PDF can be printed out for waiting ro... Read More

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