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Happy Luxmas 2015!

In this blogpost, I celebrate the microbiological season with some microbial merriment: ice nucleation bacteria, drawing with reporter gene bacteria, and painting with bioluminescent microbes. Every day is Luxmas to me! Read More

My global challenge video Myths about epilepsy in Pakistan a social dilemma

My global challenge video...... Read More

"Never Really Alone" with Rob Dunn

As part of my freshman writing seminar in the Fall of 2014, I was fortunate to have a number of fascinating experts in symbioses and parasitism be willing to "televisit" my students. Here is Dr. Rob Dunn of North Carolina State University, discussing his laboratory's work with Demodex face mite... Read More

Cancer Survivor Saved by Measles Virus Raises Funds for Expanded Trial

After battling blood cancer for 10 years, Stacy Erholtz has no signs of the disease, thanks to an experimental treatment that used an engineered version of the measles virus.

Now, a year after finishing her treatment, the 50-year-old mother of three is transitioning from patient to advocate, ... Read More

Freshman Biology Creative Projects

I am a big believer that different pedagogical approaches can "reach" different students. In most of my classes, I give students an optional assignment: come up with a creative project that explores some aspect of class. This takes several steps. First, I make the students come up with an ide... Read More

My Global Video Challenge

My Global Video Challenge submission showcasing how my personal life has empowered my dissertational research. The mythbuster that I focus on is the hospital environment as an unexpected reservoir of pathogens that can lead to hospital-associated infections (HAIs) in the immunocomprised, the e... Read More

Uehling ASM Global Video Challenge: Is it worthwhile to study non-pathogenic environmental microbes?

This is my submission for the global video challenge. I study fungal bacterial interactions, and Im currently using microbes isolated from soil around plant roots. The aim of the larger supporting research framework is to understand the structure and function of beneficial microbial communities ... Read More

UC Davis researchers hope monkeys can aid Zika vaccine development

At first glance, the monkeys being studied by University of California, Davis researchers may look like they’re part of a zoo exhibit, but these primates may soon hold the key to preventing pregnant women from passing the Zika virus to their unborn babies.

Click "source" for more. Read More

Let It (Microbially) Snow...

I made this video in October of 2015, with my Biology 350 Microbiology students at the University of Puget Sound. A drop of Pseudomonas syringae expressing ice nucleation protein hits supercooled pure water, and fun results. This is the way that Snomax works to commercially generate snow, inci... Read More

Johns Hopkins personal protective equipment prototype for Ebola

An advanced protective suit for health care workers who treat Ebola patients, devised by a Johns Hopkins team, is one of the first five awardees in a federal funding contest aimed at quickly devising new tools to combat the deadly disease.

The Johns Hopkins prototype is designed to do a bette... Read More

Interview with David Baltimore, PhD, Principles of Virology, 4th Edition

Vincent Racaniello of the This Week in Virology podcast interviews David Baltimore, PhD, California Institute of Technology, about his career and professional experience in the field of virology. Baltimore received a 1975 Nobel laureate in Physiology or Medicine for work on the interaction betwe... Read More

Interview with Karla Kirkegaard, PhD, Principles of Virology, 4th Edition

Vincent Racaniello of the This Week in Virology podcast interviews Karla Kirkegaard, PhD, about her career and professional experience in the field of virology.


This video is one of 26 video interviews with eminent virologists that are part of the supplemental material for the Princip... Read More

DIY Droplet Lens, finalist, 2014 Eureka Prize for Innovative Use of Technology

The traditional light microscope is bulky and expensive. Dr Tri Phan and Dr Steve Lee from the Garvan Institute of Medical Research and Australian National University used gravity to manufacture high-performance polymer lenses. These can be seamlessly integrated with 3D printing and mini-LEDs to... Read More

ASM GM 2015 - A Critical Role of the Plant Microbiome for Immunocompetency

 


Panelists discuss how much like the microbes in our gut, the plant microbiome also elicits a low-level immune response in the host plant. The researchers try to unravel the complexity of the plant microbiome to understand its functions and benefits to plant health.


{you... Read More

Using microscopic bugs to save the bees

For decades, honeybees have been battling a deadly disease that kills off their babies (larvae) and leads to hive collapse. It’s called American Foulbrood and its effects are so devastating and infectious, it often requires infected hives to be burned to the ground.

Treating Foulbrood is comp... Read More

mSystems video introduction: ADAGE-based integration of gene expression datasets

First mSystems video introduction of a recently published article from Casey Greene's lab Read More

Microbiology, Creativity, and Extra Credit

In this blog post, I share the creative projects that my Biology 350 (Microbiology) micronauts created this semester. They range from video parodies, to prose poems, to short-short stories to sculptures and needlepoint. Enjoy! Read More

Microorganism not yet cultivatable or difficult to cultivate in the laboratory

My global video challenge is about microorganism not yet cultivatable or difficult to cultivate in the laboratory. With new microorganism cultivation techniques is possible the discovery of new microorganisms. Read More

How two microbes helped neuroscience

How two unlikely microbes led to the development of one of today's most promising brain research techniques -- optogenetics -- which is being used to study many diseases including schizophrenia and Parkinson's. Read More

ASM GM 2015 - Metabolic Activity Of The Skin Microbiome: Is Our First Line Of Defense Sleeping On The Job

 


The skin microbiome is considered our first line of defense against pathogens. Across our bodies, we are covered with a diverse assemblage of bacteria. Panelists will discuss how the skin can be a harsh environment for beneficial bacteria to live on and how these suboptimal con... Read More

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