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ASM 2014 Global Video Challenge: My Daily Microbiology

Our Video: "My Daily Microbiology" shows how microorganisms are important in our lives and how they are included in our routine everyday helping plants, humans and other organisms all over the world. Read More

Global Video Challenge - Atef Elgendy

Educational awareness about good bacteria may change to bad and dangerous and harmful bacteria for human and environment. Phenotypes changes through SP transduction. Good bacteria changes to bad and dangerous one. Read More

Inhibiting Dengue Virus Capping Enzyme- ASM Global Video Challenge

The Geiss Lab at Colorado State University is dedicated to finding ways to prevent or inhibit dengue virus (flavivirus) infection. Dengue virus causes significant worldwide suffering and death, and there are no drugs or treatment options currently available. We are investigating the viral cappin... Read More

Breaking Big: Small scale studies on basic biology of bacteria may have a big impact on tick-borne disease research

Tick-borne diseases are a global health problem. Based on data from large cross-sectional surveys conducted in the U.S., the CDC increased estimates of Lyme disease incidence in 2012 from approximately 30,000 new cases to over 300,000 in 2012. In comparison, the CDC estimates roughly 56,000 annu... Read More

Eric Stebbins - Understanding Bacterial Proteins (video)

Background on structural analysis of bacterial proteins, from Erec Stebbins, speaker at the 2012 Holiday Lecture "Bacteria's Deadly Design: How Earth's most prevalent life-form uses a microscopic syringe to invade and attack."
Read More

The Quest for a Field Guide to the Microbes - a talk by Jonathan Eisen

A talk by Jonathan Eisen for the "Science in the River City" gathering of science teachers. 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

Scientists go with their gut for bacterial bio-fuel

Scientists in South Korea say they have produced gasoline from genetically modified Escherichia coli, a bacteria more commonly associated with food poisoning in humans. The researchers, from the Korea Advanced Institute of Science and Technology, say their work could one day lead to a new and su... Read More

Anatomy of the HIV Virus (video)

Click "SOURCE" to view video.

CGSociety First prize winner AutoPACK Visualization Challenge. Christopher Harkins (Charkins) from Louisville, KY, USA wins the VIDEO First Prize for 'Anatomy of the HIV Virus'.

Artist comments:
“I am ecstatic and honored by placing first. I really thought t... Read More

Episode 3: The First Viral Video, Ever!!!!

This is the first Viral Video ever recorded! It was made in 1885 and features Louis Pasteur describing the first rabies vaccine clinical trial. This clearly makes it a viral video and not a bacterial or fungal video!

Enjoy!

(Yes, the first patient was a boy, but things get lost in translat... Read More

ASM Global Video Challenge 2014

The Impact of Aquatic Microbiology is Richard Whittington's submission for the ASM Global Video Challenge. Read More

New Methods for Norovirus Detection/Prevention

Norovirus is the most common cause of acute gastroenteritis in the United States. Each year, it causes about 21 million illnesses and contributes to about 70,000 hospitalizations and 800 deaths. Norovirus is also the most common cause of foodborne-disease outbreaks in the United States. Research... Read More

How societal, economic factors play into rise of drug-resistant bacteria (PBS NewsHour video)

Has the age of antibiotics come to an end? New strains of bacteria are on the rise, landing normally healthy people in the hospital with life-threatening, drug-resistant infections. Ray Suarez talks to David Hoffman, the journalist who led the investigation for Frontline's "Hunting the Nightmare... Read More

Discovery of first motor with revolution motion in a virus-killing bacteria advances nanotechnology (press release)

Scientists have cracked a 35-year-old mystery about the workings of the natural motors that are serving as models for development of a futuristic genre of synthetic nanomotors that pump therapeutic DNA, RNA or drugs into individual diseased cells. Their report revealing the innermost mechanisms ... Read More

ASM Video 1: Great Basin Mold Project

This video was made by the students in Introduction to Microbiology Lab, MICR 276L, University of Nevada, Reno. This is the first semester for a new undergraduate major in Microbiology at UNR. As a class project, students began to survey the desert Great Basin environment to identify the endem... Read More

Episode 6: Botox and Hollywood

This episode describes how the bane of sausage makers and home canners became the darling of the Hollywood set. The lethal toxin made by our friend Clostridium botulinum was put to good use paralyzing facial muscles and erasing frown lines. This video has an amazing intro sequence. Read More

Episode 2: Viral Videos from the YouTube series MicroMinutes

Without microbiology there would be no viral videos, because, after all, without microbiology there would be no viruses! Sure, there could be "voluminous views videos" but a term like that doesn't have the same visceral impact as a "viral video".

This episode describes viral replication in a... Read More

Going viral on Science Sunday Hangout on Air

I joined Buddhini Samarasinghe and Scott Lewis on a Science Sunday Hangout on Air to talk about my career in virology: how I came to be interested in viruses, and what goes on in my laboratory. You can find hangouts and more at the ScienceSunday community.


{youtube}WpLH4gRk9gc{/youtub... Read More

Episode 7: All Life on Earth Depends on Microbes

This video describes the role of microbes in the production side of the global food web. Microbes transform essentially inert gaseous nitrogen into active nitrogen compounds, which then go on to make amino acids and proteins. Read More

Alga takes first evolutionary leap to multicellularity

A single-celled alga has evolved a crude form of multicellularity in the lab – a configuration it never adopts in nature – giving researchers a chance to replay one of life's most important evolutionary leaps in real time.

This is the second time researchers have coaxed a single-celled organi... Read More

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