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Getting Started with MicrobeWorld

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How to make Blood Agar Plates

Blood agar is universal bacterial growth medium contains mammalian blood (usually sheep or horse), typically at a concentration of 5–10%. It is enriched, differential media used to isolate fastidious organisms and detect hemolytic activity. Read More

New virus-detecting lab on a chip gets even better

A team of engineers and chemists at Brigham Young University has created a silicon microchip they say can reliably detect specific proteins or viruses from even small samples at low concentrations. Their invention, which is forthcoming in the paper version of the journal Lab on a Chip, work... Read More

Myra McClure on XMRV

Myra McClure, Professor in the Division of Infection and Immunity, University College of London, U.K., has focused on retroviruses for much of her research career. I discussed the potential role of the retrovirus XMRV in prostate cancer and chronic fatigue syndrome with Dr. McClure during ICAAC ... 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

Microbial responses to land management practices

Microbial communities are essential drivers of soil functional processes such as nitrification and heterotrophic respiration. Although there is initial evidence revealing the importance of soil type in shaping microbial communities, there has been no in-depth, comprehensive survey to robustly es... Read More

Ethics in Science - JMBE Profiles with Kari Wester (video)

JMBE Profiles with Kari Wester is an interview series that highlights the volunteers that comprise the Journal of Microbiology & Biology Education (JMBE) Editorial Board, the authors who contribute their work, and the education innovations that bring them together.

In this third episode of th... Read More

ASM GM 2015 - ASM en Vivo 2015

 


ASM2015 tiene "sabor Latino" con ASM ¡en vivo! Tendremos una sección solo en Español donde los anfitriones, Greetchen Díaz y Gary Toranzos (Mundo de los Microbios) conversarán con sus invitados sobre historia de la microbiología, secuenciación y microbios y desarrollo de vacuna... Read More

How to Catch a Cold - A 1951 Walt Disney/Kleenex Production

A rare educational Disney animated short film from 1951 with a character called Common Sense who warns about the dangers of the common cold. Read More

Virus caught in the act of infecting a cell (with video)

The detailed changes in the structure of a virus as it infects an E. coli bacterium have been observed for the first time, report researchers from The University of Texas at Austin and The University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston (UT Health) Medical School this week in Science Expres... Read More

Microbial Edu-Tainment Board Game In the News: Microvores: A Game of Parasites

Microvores: A Game of Parasites is a microbial themed educational strategy game that has been funded on Kickstarter.com and has made the main-stream news! Read More

Mapping the Bacteria in the NYC Subway (video)

For more than a year, Cornell University's Christopher Mason and his team of researchers have been identifying bacteria in the New York City subway system. And some of the findings might surprise you. Photo: Katie Orlinsky for The Wall Street Journal
Read More

Yeast Meets West: Yeast Cultivation (video)

In honor of the Bay Area Science Festival, a group of passionate microbrewers, scientists, and yeast cultivators make 3 original brews to compete in a blind tasting at Nerd Nite in San Francisco, California.

Want to learn more about the microbes involved in brewing? Please check out the Micro... Read More

ICAAC 2010 - What Big Pharma Wants and What Biotech Can Offer

As larger pharmaceutical companies have reduced focus on discovery and early development of antibacterials, smaller biotech companies have taken on a larger role in these earliest stages of antibacterial development, later licensing or selling the compound to the pharmaceutical company to com... Read More

Swirling and whirling: the movement of spherical bacteria

Research on bacterial movement tends to focus on the rod-shaped bacteria. With the aid of small waving flagella, each bacterial cell can push itself in the direction it wishes to go. They can also move in groups, forming large swarms that ripple and slide their way across Petri dishes. Spherical... Read More

Dawn of the Cyborg Bacteria (video)

In a basement laboratory at the University of Pennsylvania, two roboticists have harnessed the innate sensing, swimming, and swarming abilities of bacteria to power microscopic robots. Even though their work sounds like the prologue to a dark science fiction film, Ph.D. students Elizabeth Beatti... Read More

"Motility Wars: A New Hope."

My undergraduate student Ruth Isenberg has made real progress adapting a GoPro camera to help us watch microbial interactions. Here are two swimming foci of Photobacterium leignothi encountering one another! Read More

Understanding Microbial Life

The Ecology of Microbes. Read More

ASM GM 2014 - Fossilized Feces Help Anthropologists Understand Pre-Columbian Cultures

By evaluating the bacteria and fungi found in fossilized feces, microbiologists are providing evidence to help support archeologists' hypotheses regarding cultures living in the Caribbean over 1,500 years ago. Researchers discuss how the analysis of 1,500-year-old coprolites from archeologica... Read More

New bacteria linked to 2 Valley deaths

A relatively new strain of toxic germ is making the rounds in hospitals around the Valley.

“It’s not a supergerm,” said Dr. Bob England, Director of the Maricopa County Health Department.

“This is a stronger version of a very common strain and it can make you very sick,” Dr. England explai... Read More

Are we exposed to antibiotic resistance in coastal waters? (video)

PhD student Anne Leonard talks through her latest research paper, which shows that people who take part in coastal water sports could be at risk of exposure to antibiotic resistant bacteria.
Read More
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