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Asymptomatic people can transmit Dengue viruses to Mosquitos

75% of the ~390 million people infected with dengue viruses present with no symptoms (asymptomatic). It is generally assumed that these asymptomatic infections cannot be transmitted to mosquitos. Not only does this study show that people with asymptomatic infections transmitted the virus to mo... Read More

TWiM #129: Dried and wrinkled, smooth and mucoid

The arrival in the US of plasmid-mediated resistance to colistin antibiotics, a last line of defense against many gram-negative bacilli, and a quorum sensing system in a eukaryote are topics of this episode hosted by Vincent, Michael, and Michele.


Image (right): Etest used to determin... Read More

Vitamin D deficiency may limit immune recovery in HIV-positive adults

Athens, Ga. - A University of Georgia researcher has found that low levels of vitamin D may limit the effectiveness of HIV treatment in adults. Read More

Agar Art 2016 Contest Submit by May 6

We hope you've started plating your dishes! Here are some of the 2016 entries thus far. Show us your creative streaking! For contest entry rules visit: www.microbeworl.org/art. Submissions close May 6, 2016 11:59 P.M.EST.Entries pictured from left to right: Symbol of ASM, A Once in a Lifetime Ki... Read More

TWiV 374: Discordance in B

Hosts: Vincent RacanielloDickson DespommierAlan Dove Read More

Vibrio cholerae population structure changes in a matter of weeks

Although the Gram-negative bacterium Vibrio cholerae (right) is normally associated with human pathogenic disease, most V. cholerae cells spend their lives in an aquatic environment, and only a few of the many serotypes are able to cause disease. When strains acquire the right genetic makeup – s... Read More

NIH-sponsored clinical trial of chikungunya vaccine opens

An experimental vaccine to protect against the mosquito-borne illness chikungunya is being tested in a Phase 2 trial sponsored by the National Institutes of Health. Results from an initial trial of the vaccine, which was developed by scientists at the NIH National Institute of Allergy and Infect... Read More

Breast cancer drug beats superbug

Researchers at University of California, San Diego School of Medicine and Skaggs School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences have found that the breast cancer drug tamoxifen gives white blood cells a boost, better enabling them to respond to, ensnare and kill bacteria in laboratory experiment... Read More

Microbiomes could hold keys to improving life as we know it

A consortium of 48 scientists from 50 institutions in the United States - including Pamela Silver, Ph.D., a Core Faculty member at the Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering at Harvard University - are calling for a Unified Microbiome Initiative that would span national cross-insti... Read More

ROVING GENE LETS BACTERIA RESIST ‘LAST’ ANTIBIOTICS

A gene that lets bacteria resist polymyxins—the last line of antibiotic defense we have left—has shown up in widespread bacteria samples from pigs and patients in south China, including strains with epidemic potential. Read More

TWiV 352: Science art with Michele Banks

Host: Vincent Racaniello


Guest: Michele Banks


Vincent meets up with Michele Banks in Wash... Read More

Microorganisms Spreading Holiday Cheer

This holiday season, as you open a bottle of your favorite wine to share with family and friends, consider making a toast to Saccharomyces cerevisiae (also known as “brewer’s yeast”) which is a species of yeast that is commonly used for making wine and beer. Yeast is absolutely essential to wine... Read More

Social yeast cells prefer to work with close relatives to make our beer, bread and wine

Baker's yeast cells living together in communities help feed each other, but leave incomers from the same species to die from starvation, according to new research from the University of Cambridge. Read More

Whole-genome sequencing can help ID foodborne outbreaks

As we’ve seen in numerous cases in 2015, food contamination is a real issue for a number of different food types. Vegetable, meat, packaged, fresh – even pet food – we’ve seen too many examples of how bacteria can outsmart our best food safety practices. The Canadian government estimates 1 of ev... Read More

BOROBODUR Temple

This artwork is made from Escherechia coli in Mac Conkey Agar ( MCA ) and shows the other side of the biggest Buddhist temple in Indonesia and Southeast Asia built by the Syailendra dynasty called “Borobudur”, that included one of the wonders of the world from Indonesia.

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A biofilm model that accounts for cell aggregates

Whether you’ve Google-searched “biofilm” to learn more yourself, taken courses covering the subject, or are deeply embedded in biofilm-related research, you’ve probably encountered a model similar to the one below, which represents biofilm maturation. In the current model, a biofilm begins with ... Read More

Study Shows How Bacteria Evolve in the Lungs of Cystic Fibrosis Patients

Washington, DC – May 24, 2016 – The bacterium Burkholderia multivorans evolves and adapts in bursts to survive in the lungs of cystic fibrosis patients, according to a study published this week in mSystems, an open access journal from the American Society for Microbiology. The work, believed to ... Read More

Register now for FREE Microbes and the Miracle of Compost Tea webinar on Jan. 14

Click the above "source" link to register: http://cires.colorado.edu/education-outreach/events/test-event/?eID=409

Join us to learn how and why microbes are the natural secret to a healthy soil environment in growing lush lawns and abundant gardens. The science behind soil microbes and tips o... Read More

Scientists are Working on Making Drugs More Biodegradable

BOC Sciences-Wild animals were found carrying drug resistance though they are living in areas where few human activities are existing. This finding makes scientists think about how to prevent the situation from deteriorating and protect water from being polluted furtherly. From the previous blog... Read More

New gene a key to fighting sepsis

Scientists have identified a gene that could potentially open the door for the development of new treatments of the lethal disease sepsis. Read More
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