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Getting Started with MicrobeWorld

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On an international hunt for new pathogens, team finds novel coronavirus in a Ugandan bat

Simon Anthony has spent his scientific career studying viruses and their impact on health. In the United Kingdom, where he is from, he investigated viruses of agricultural significance. Then, at the San Diego Zoo, he focused on the microbes of wildlife. Currently, at Columbia University’s Mailma... Read More

Zika Update: A Round-up of Recent Reports

Though it's been less covered by major news outlets, Zika is still an important research topic. Scientists are working hard to understand Zika virus biology, transmission, and treatment. We round up the latest research reports on this still-emerging disease. Read More

Fine Reading: Unearthing the Roots of Ectomycorrhizal Symbioses

This is a primer on the mycorrhizae, the association of plant roots and fungi. An outstanding re­view article on this subject has recently appeared, authored by four Frenchmen and one Ameri­can: F. Martin, A. Kohler, C. Murat, C. Veneault-Fourrey, and D. S. Hibbett. I found reading it both excit... Read More

TWiM #149: You're going to learn R

The TWiM team speaks with Pat Schloss about assigning sequence data to operational taxonomic units, and his experience with mSphere Direct, a new way of submitting papers for publication.

Hosts Vincent ... Read More

TWiV 435: Two virus particles walk into a cell

The TWiVome discuss the blood virome of 8,420 humans, and thoroughly geek out on a paper about the number of parental viruses in a plaque.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

How computer scientists are setting the stage to end tuberculosis

One of the conundrums facing TB research is the fact that Mtb grows incredibly slowly. Slow growth confounds both research and treatment since it can take days to weeks to grow a culture for study, a month or more to determine drug resistance properties of a patient sample, and months of antibio... Read More

TWiV 434: Live long and pupate

The esteemed TWiVumvirate reveal the discovery of a new negative stranded RNA virus of wasps that regulates longevity and sex ratio of its parasitoid host.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello,... Read More

TWiM #148: Neanderthal Dentistry

Vincent, Elio, and Michael reveal what Neanderthals ate from analysis of DNA in their teeth, and new CRISPR-Cas systems found in the genomes of uncultured microbes.

Hosts Vincent Racaniello, Read More

TWiM 148 Letters

Sol writes:


Oh I hope I win!
I love your podcast...
I listen to all these kind of science podcasts.
Like are we there yet? Planetary radio, star talk, science Friday, etc


Dale writes:


Hi TWIM Team
 
I am ... Read More

Microscopy Meets Photography, 200 Years Later

Robert Koch published the first photographs of individual bacteria in 1877, nearly 200 years after Antoni van Leeuwenhoek sent drawings of bacteria in a letter to the Royal Society. Long before cameras were linked with microscopes, generations of microscopists relied on their own eyes, pencil, a... Read More

TWiV 433: Poops viruses and worms

The lovely TWiV team explore evolution of our fecal virome, and the antiviral RNA interference response in the nematode C. elegans.


Hosts: Vincent Racaniello Read More

Global Transcriptional Response of Acinetobacter baumannii to Light Exposure

While detection and reaction to light sources is a well-known process in environmental organisms exposed to diurnal light cycling, light detection also affects the biological processes of human pathogens. The human pathogen Acinetobacter baumannii, a microbe associated with hospital-acquired inf... Read More

Chatting about #MattersMicrobial on the University of Puget Sound podcast

Here is my chance to chat a bit with some University of Puget Sound staff about the depth, breadth, and wonders of the microbial world. It's a podcast! Read More

Phage therapy shown to kill drug-resistant superbug

Scientists from the University of Liverpool’s Institute of Infection and Global Health have shown that phage therapy could offer a safe and effective alternative to antibiotics in the treatment of Cystic Fibrosis lung infections.

Chronic lung infections caused by the bacterium Pseudomonas aer... Read More

Study shows how H. pylori causes white blood cells to morph

Researchers with the Iowa City VA Health Care System and University of Iowa have produced striking new evidence of neutrophil plasticity, or the ability of these white blood cells to change their properties.

The scientists exposed neutrophils—the most prevalent white blood cells—to Helicobact... Read More

Sleeping parasite has own internal clock

A team of researchers from iMM Lisboa led by Luísa Figueiredo and in collaboration with Joe Takahashi's group from Southwestern University has shown for the first time that the parasite responsible for sleeping sickness, Trypanosoma brucei, has its own internal clock, which allows it to antecipa... Read More

UTHealth study paves the way for Clostridium difficile treatment in pill form

Frozen and freeze-dried products for Fecal Microbiota Transplantation (FMT) are nearly as effective as fresh product at treating patients with Clostridium difficile (C-diff) infection, according to researchers at The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UTHealth) School of Publi... Read More

Why Did Jacques Monod Not Become Ole Maaløe

I was asked recently why Jacques Monod did not followup on his early work on bacterial growth. In­stead, he happily veered in a different direction and went on to become one of the fathers of Mo­le­cu­lar Biology. Together with François Jacob, he proposed the operon model and other key break­thr... Read More

Testing staphylococci for oxacillin resistance - why is it so complicated?

Be honest – do the cases in the lefthand table make you break into hives? It’s not an uncommon response! S. aureus is a sneaky bacterium, throwing susceptibility curve-balls like those to the left on a regular basis. Not to mention the non-aureus staphylococci, which we are now routinely identif... Read More

BacterioFiles Special - Novozymes' Nathan Cude

This episode: An interview with Dr. Nathan Cude, team leader at Novozymes BioAg Alliance, working on finding and bringing to market soil microbes that can help crops grow!


(14.1 MB, 15.4 minutes)


Show notes: 
Read More

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