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MWV Episode 93 - TWiM #95 - A microbe lover in San Diego

Hosts: Vincent Racaniello.


Special guest: Stanley Maloy


Vincent meets up with Stan Maloy o... Read More

Bacterial Nanowires: Not What We Thought They Were

New videos of morphing bacteria reveal that the strange, distinguishing features of so-called “electric bacteria” aren’t quite what they at first appeared to be.

For the past 10 years, scientists have been fascinated by a type of “electric bacteria” that shoots out long tendrils like electric... Read More

Virtual bees help to unravel microbial and other causes of colony decline

What effect does the varroa mite, and the viruses it transmits, have on bee colonies? To find out, scientists have developed a new computer model to that simulates a honey bee colony over the course of several years.
Shown in the video on this page, the BEEHAVE model was c0-funded by BBSRC and... Read More

Better batteries through biology?

MIT researchers find a way to boost lithium-air battery performance, with the help of modified viruses.

Lithium-air batteries have become a hot research area in recent years: They hold the promise of drastically increasing power per battery weight, which could lead, for example, to electric c... Read More

Stanford bioengineer develops a 50-cent paper microscope

The Foldscope is a fully functional microscope that can be laser- or die-cut out of paper for around 50 cents.

This bookmark-sized microscope can be assembled in minutes, includes no mechanical moving parts, packs in a flat configuration, is extremely rugged and can be incinerated after to s... Read More

Talking Bacteria

Quorum sensing is one of the most amazing things about bacteria. More and more research is focusing on potential quorum sensing applications in biomedicine and many other fields of life sciences.

This is a video that I made about QS for a competition in my University. No previous science bac... Read More

TEDx video: The amazing world of the invisible (in Spanish)

All the microbiology in 13 min and 51 sec. Read More

Green Alga Found to Prey on Bacteria, Bolstering Endosymbiotic Theory

A green alga with throat- and stomach-like structures can swallow and digest bacteria when deprived of light, further bolstering Lynn Margulis’s widely accepted idea that the origin of the plant-powering chloroplast was a fortuitous bout of indigestion.

Termed “Endosymbiotic Theory“, the idea... Read More

Antimicrobial resistance: a global health issue (Video)

How can antibiotics be better used? How can the development of resistance to antibiotics be avoided? What are the consequences of their ill-considered usage for humans and also for animals? These were some of the topics that the organizers of ICPIC 2013, the International Conference on Preventio... Read More

IDRI: Using Microbiology to Defeat TB

Dr. Tanya Parish and her TB Disco Team at IDRI use microbiology to develop new drugs for TB and improve the health of the world! Read More

Gut Ecosystem Restoration via Fecal Transplantation

Relapsing clostridium difficile infection (CDI) is a disease that patients face after being medicated with antibiotics that damage their microbiota. A recent and effective treatment to eradicate this condition is known as “fecal material transplant” (FMT), where a healthy human will donate a sam... Read More

Holiday Lectures on Science: Bacteria's Deadly Design (video)

Lecture by C. Erec Stebbins, Associate Professor, The Rockefeller University

When it comes to the evolution of life on earth, those who have been here longest have seniority. And after four billion years, bacteria reign supreme. Unfortunately for us, some of them have been using that time to ... Read More

3D printing brings new feel to microbes

UK bioscience funders BBSRC and scientists from Oxford Brookes University teamed-up to run Giant Germs – an event tailored specifically to the blind and visually impaired. The day allowed visitors to discover the microscopic world of microbes for the very first time thanks to 3D printing technol... Read More

How Your Morning Commute Resembles a Fungus

In many fungi, the DNA storage compartments called nuclei are not prisoners of the cells they reside in, the way they are in animals and plants. Instead, fungal nuclei are free to move about the cabin. They flow through the joined, tube-shaped cells of fungi like busy commuters, and experience m... Read More

Hot-spring bacteria reveal ability to use far-red light for photosynthesis

This video contains images of LaDuke hot spring in Gardiner, Montana, along the Yellowstone River, near Yellowstone National Park. The images show the rich mat community of chlorophototrophic bacteria that grow along the hot spring's effluent channel. The dark-green-colored organisms are mainly ... Read More

ICAAC 2014 - New Antimicrobial Strategy Silences NDM-1 Resistance Gene in Pathogens

Researchers have created a synthetic DNA analog that can bind to and silence the gene responsible for NDM-1, a severe form of antibiotic resistance that can make ... Read More

Massive mushrooms and zombie fungi

Giant woven willow sculptures of some of the UK's edible mushroom varieties have sprung up on the lawns at Kew Gardens in west London. Kew's experts look after the largest collection of dried fungi in the world - which also includes more sinister, inedible varieties.

Kew's fungarium is openin... Read More

Bacteria-Powered Light Bulb Is Electricity-Free

Bacteria is experiencing a boon as of late. Just recently, microorganisms have been used to make a better sunscreen. Another bright idea comes from scientists who are using bacteria as the key ingredient in a biological light bulb that requires no electricity.

Created by three undergraduates ... Read More

Why are bacteria all the same size

Just when we think we know everything, a story comes along to remind us that there is something fundamental--and seemingly elementary--that we still haven't figured out. “Why are we the size we are? Why are our organs the size they are? Why are the cells in those organs a stereotypical size? Wha... Read More

Galveston National Laboratory missing deadly Venezuelan virus

The Galveston National Laboratory lost one of five vials containing a deadly Venezuelan virus, according to the University of Texas Medical Branch, which owns the $174 million facility designed with the strictest security measures to hold the deadliest viruses in the country.

Like Ebola, the ... Read More
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