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TWiV 166: Breaking and entering

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Dickson Despommier Read More

TWiV 177: Live in Dublin

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Connor Bamford, ... Read More

TWiP 38 Letters

Carlos writes:


Dear Vincent Racaniello and Dickson Despommier


I am an avid listener of TWIP since its start, have been following TWIV for at least two years and, surprise, also follow TWIM.


My field is Computer Science, but I crave for... Read More

The Windshield Splatter Metagenome

The blog www.ncbirofl.com is a great resource for amusing/interesting research papers that have been published on the National Center for Biotechnology Information's website. This week they highlight a paper on the regional differences in the metagenomic data of eukaryotes found in "bug splat."
... Read More

TWiV 141: Mickey gets HCV

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Rich Condit, Read More

TWiV 106: Making viral DNA II

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On episode #106 of the podcast This Week in Virology, Vincent, Dickson, and Rich continue Virology 101 with a second installment of their discussion of how viruses with DNA genomes replicate their g... Read More

TWiV 132 Letters

Maki writes:


To the hosts of TWiV (I find the fact that you're called "hosts" of a virology-centered show endlessly amusing.):


Having been the weird kid reading Virus Hunters on the playground in elementary school, I've had an intense love for... Read More

TWiV 192: Viral tertulia

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Alan Dove, and  Read More

TWiV 129: We've got mail

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Alan Dove, Read More

TWiV 181 Letters

Spencer writes:


I would like to propose the book:


Netter's Infectious Diseases, 1e as a lis... Read More

TWiV 173: Going to bat for flu research

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Hosts: Vincent RacanielloAlan Dove Read More

TWiM 31 Letters

Peter writes:

Dear TWiM Team


A fascinating article from New Scientist this week.


Standard medical teaching is that the foetus is sterile and that the microbiome only begins to develop post natal.


New research from Spain indicates that the microbiome s... Read More

Understanding cell organization

Franklin M. Harold, Department of Microbiology, University of Washington has authored an interesting guest post on www.SmallThingsConsidered.us that examines the process of cell structural organization and assembly:

"Structural organization is one of the most conspicuous features of cells, a... Read More

TWiV 186: From Buda to stump grinding

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Alan Dove, and Read More

News from the NIH Human Microbiome Project

The NIH Human Microbiome Project, initiated in 2008, is a five-year endeavor at capacity building and creating a community resource to support this emerging field. As a part of developing community resources, the HMP is announcing: 1) key findings on a very large study of the microbiomes of heal... Read More

New viruses are providing some clues to how viruses evolved

The science of metagenomics has uncovered that viruses are the most abundant and genetically diverse organisms on earth. In an article published in Microbiology Today, Peter Simmons from the Centre for Infectious Diseases, University of Edinburgh, discusses how discoveries of new viruses are pro... Read More

Is it Ebolavirus or Ebola virus?

When I drafted my article for TakePart (Don’t Panic – Ebola Isn’t Heading For You), I used the term ‘ebolavirus’ throughout, but the editors changed every instance to ‘Ebola virus’. Understanding which term is correct is far more complicated than you might imagine. Read More

TWiV 170: From variolous effluvia to VLPs

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Hosts: Alan DoveRich Condit, and Dickson Despo... Read More

TWiV 148: Retreating into Harvard virology

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Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Read More

All for one, and one for all! Symbiosis in a warming world

In what appears to be a warming world, understanding how plants can tolerate and prosper at elevated temperatures is an intriguing topic. Small Things Considered's Associate Blogger Mark O. Martin looks at the symbiosis between panic grass, a virus, an endophytic fungus, and elevated temperature... Read More
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