Books by Subject
- AccessMedicine Lange Case files — Fungal allergy and pathogenicity (100)
- Fungal associations. 2nd ed. — Microbiology. 5th ed. (100)
- Microorganisms in home and indoor work environments : diversity, health impacts, investigation and control. 2nd ed. — Toxoplasma gondii : the model apicomplexan - perspectives and methods. 2nd edition. (100)
- Toxoplasma gondii co-opts host immune signaling by secretion of a polymorphic tyrosine kinase, ROP16 — Yeast systems biology : methods and protocols (20)
- 2012 SpringerHock, Bertold.This new edition of Fungal Associations focuses on mycorrhizas, lichens and fungal-bacterial symbioses. It has been completely revised, updated and expanded. Renowned experts present thorough reviews and discuss the most recent findings on molecular interactions between fungi and plants or bacteria that lead to morphological alterations and novel properties in the symbionts. New insights into the beneficial impact of fungal associations on ecosystem health are provided and documented with striking examples.
- 2013 Springer ProtocolsGlynn, Barry; O'Connor, Louise.Overview of invasive fungal infections / Nina L. Tuite and Katrina Lacey -- Fungal diagnostics : review of commercially available methods / Javier Yugueros Marcos and David H. Pincus -- Rapid methods for the extraction and archiving of molecular grade fungal genomic DNA / Andrew M. Borman, Michael Palmer, and Elizabeth M. Johnson -- APEX DNA microarray for the identification of pathogenic fungi / Arianna Tavanti, Stefano Landi, and Sonia Senesi -- Microscopic detection of yeasts using fluorescence in situ hybridization / João Inácio and Maria da Luz Martins -- Quantitative detection of Aspergillus spp. by real-time nucleic acid sequence-based amplification / Yanan Zhao and David S. Perlin -- Differentiation of fungi using hybridization probes on the LightCycler® / Stephan Fricke [and others] -- Quantitative and multiplex detection of pathogenic fungi using padlock probes, generic qPCR, and suspension array readout / Magnus Jobs, Ronnie Eriksson, and Jonas Blomberg -- Species-specific identification of a wide range of clinically relevant fungal pathogens by the Luminex® xMAP technology / S. Preuner and T. Lion -- Applied gene histopathology : identification of Fusarium species in FFPE tissue sections by in situ hybridization / Yoichiro Okubo [and others] -- Application of chip-based flow cytometry for amphotericin B and fluconazole susceptibility testing on Candida strains / Orsolya Bouquet [and others] -- Surface plasmon resonance genosensor for the detection of Fusarium culmorum / Michelangelo Pascale, Francesco Zezza, and Giancarlo Perrone -- Hyperbranching rolling circle amplification, an improved protocol for discriminating between closely related fungal species / Jiufeng Sun and Sybren de Hoog -- Loop-mediated isothermal amplification-based detection of Fusarium graminearum / Ludwig Niessen -- Multiplex-tandem PCR for fungal diagnostics / Anna Lau, Keith Stanley, and Tania Sorrell -- Specific detection of Pneumocystis jirovecii in clinical samples by flow cytometry / Joana Barbosa [and others].
- 2006 SpringerBrown, Alistair J. P.; Esser, Karl.
- 2016 Springer ProtocolsBose, Jeffrey L.Understanding staphylococcal nomenclature / Christina N. Krute and Jeffrey L. Bose -- Restriction-modification systems as a barrier for genetic manipulation of Staphylococcus aureus / Marat R. Sadykov -- Complementation plasmids, inducible gene-expression systems, and reporters for Staphylococci / Ralph Bertram -- De novo assembly of plasmids using yeast recombinational cloning / Ameya A. Mashruwala and Jeffrey M. Boyd -- Splicing by overlap extension PCR to obtain hybrid DNA products / Justin A. Thornton -- Method for preparation and electroporation of S. aureus and S. epidermidis / Melinda R. Grosser and Anthony R. Richardson -- Rapid isolation of DNA from staphylococcus / Kelsey L. Krausz and Jeffrey L. Bose -- Bacteriophage transduction in Staphylococcus aureus : broth-based method / Kelsey L. Krausz and Jeffrey L. Bose -- Bacteriophage transduction in Staphylococcus aureus / Michael E. Olson -- Batch transduction of transposon mutant libraries for rapid phenotype screening in staphylococcus / Katherine L. Maliszewski -- Conjugative transfer in Staphylococcus aureus / Cortney R. Halsey and Paul D. Fey -- Allelic exchange / McKenzie K. Lehman, Jeffrey L. Bose, and Kenneth W. Bayles -- Creation of staphylococcal mutant libraries using transposon Tn917 / Kelly C. Rice -- Generation of a transposon mutant library in Staphylococcus aureus and staphylococcus epidermidis using bursa aurealis / Vijaya Kumar Yajjala ... [et al.] -- Chemical and UV mutagenesis / Jeffrey L. Bose -- Pulse field gel electrophoresis / Batu K. Sharma-Kuinkel, Thomas H. Rude, and Vance G. Fowler Jr. -- RNA-sequencing of Staphylococcus aureus messenger RNA / Ronan K. Carroll, Andy Weiss, and Lindsey N. Shaw -- Quantitative real-time PCR (qPCR) workflow for analyzing Staphylococcus aureus gene expression / April M. Lewis and Kelly C. Rice -- Electrophoretic mobility shiftaAssays / Sarah E. Rowe and James P. O'Gara -- Rapid amplification of cDNA ends for RNA transcript sequencing in staphylococcus / Eric Miller.
- 2013 SpringerSrivastava, Sheela.Described as the earliest, simplest life forms, with unlimited metabolic versatility, bacteria are ideally suited to answer some very fundamental questions on life and its processes. They have been employed in almost all fields of biological studies, including Genetics. The whole edifice of science of Genetics centers around three processes: the generation, expression, and transmission of biological variation, and bacteria offer immediate advantages in studying all the three aspects of heredity. Being haploid and structurally simple, it becomes easy to isolate mutations of various kinds and relate them to a function. The availability of such mutants and their detailed genetic and biochemical analyses lead to a gamut of information on gene expression and its regulation. While studying the transmission of biological variation, it is clear that unlike their eukaryotic counterpart, a more genetic approach needs to be employed. Transmission of genetic information in most eukaryotic organisms rests on sexual reproduction that allows the generation of genetically variable offspring through the process of gene recombination. Even though bacteria show an apparent preference for asexual reproduction, they too have evolved mechanisms to trade their genetic material. In fact, bacteria not only could acquire many genes from close relatives, but also from entirely distant members through the process of horizontal gene transfer. Their success story of long evolutionary existence will stand testimony to these mechanisms. While teaching a course on Microbial Genetics to the post-graduate students at Delhi University, it was realized that a book devoted to bacterial genetics may be very handy to the students, researchers, and teachers alike. A strong foundation in genetics also helps in comprehending more modern concepts of molecular biology and recombinant DNA technology, always a favorite with the students and researchers. Planning the format of the book, emphasis has been laid on the generation and transmission of biological variability. The omission of expression part is indeed intentional because lots of information is available on this aspect in any modern biology book. The contents are spread over seven chapters and the text is supported with figures/tables wherever possible. The endeavor has been to induce the readers to appreciate the strength of bacterial genetics and realize the contribution of these tiny organisms to the growth of biological sciences as a whole and genetics in particular.
- 2007 SpringerFetherston, Jacqueline D.; Perry, Robert Donald."The 9th International Symposium on Yersinia was held in Lexington, Kentucky, USA on October 10-14, 2006. Over 250 Yersinia researchers from 18 countries gathered to present and discuss their research. In addition to 37 oral presentations, there were 150 poster presentations. This Symposium volume is based on selected presentations from the meeting and contains both reviews and research articles. It is divided into six topic areas: 1) genomics; 2) structure and metabolism; 3) regulatory mechanisms; 4) pathogenesis and host interactions; 5) molecular epidemiology and detection; and 6) vaccine and antimicrobial therapy development. Consequently, this volume covers a wide range of current research areas in the Yersinia field."--Preface.Also available: Print – 2007
- 2002 CRCnetBASEEhrlich, Henry Lutz.
- 2008 SpringerHuffnagle, Gary B.; Noverr, Mairi.Overview of gut immunology / Katie Lynn Mason ... [et al.] -- The commensal microbiology of the gastrointestinal tract / Janet M. Manson, Marcus Rauch and Michael S. Gilmore -- Overview of the gastrointestinal microbiota / -- Vincent B. Young and Thomas M. Schmidt -- Effects of microbiota on GI health : -- Gnotobiotic research / Robert Doug Wagner -- Positive interactions with the microbiota : probiotics / Marko Kalliomøki, Seppo Salminen and Erika Isolauri -- Negative interactions with the microbiota : IBD / Nita H. Salzman and Charles L. Bevins -- Diet, immunity, and functional foods / Lesley Hoyles and Jelena Vulevic -- Host : microbe communication within the GI tract / Christopher A. Allen and Alfredo G. Torres -- Host : microbe symbiosis : the squid, vibrio association : a naturally occurring, experimental model of animal/bacterial partnerships / Margaret McFall-Ngai -- The "microflora hypothesis" of allergic disease / Andrew Shreiner, Gary B. Huffnagle and Mairi C. Noverr -- The damage : response framework of microbial pathogenesis and infectious diseases / Liise-anne Pirofski and Arturo Casadevall.Also available: Print – 2008
- 2006 SpringerFischer, Reinhard; Kües, Ursula.
- 2006 CRCnetBASEBaird, R. M.; Denyer, S. P.
- 2003 ScienceDirectBaird, R. M.; Corry, Janet E. L.; Curtis, G. D. W.
- 2003 CRCnetBASEFarnworth, Edward R.
- 2008 CRCnetBASEDeák, Tibor.
- 2014 CRCnetBASEAtlas, Ronald M.; Snyder, James W."Preface Almost 1,800 media are described in the Handbook of Media for Clinical and Public Health Microbiology, including newly described media for the cultivation of emerging pathogens. Diseases caused by emerging pathogens that are responsible for increased rates of morbidity and mortality rates, such as Escherichia coli O157:H7, methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA), vancomycin resistant enterococci (VRE), and carbapenem resistant enterococci (CRE) have raised special concerns and various media included in the Handbook have been designed for the specific cultivation and identification of these pathogens. Many of the new media included in the Handbook of Media for Clinical and Public Health Microbiology permit the cultivation of bacteria, fungi, and viruses that are currently causing major medical problems around the world. These media are very important for the rapid detection of pathogenic microorganisms and the diagnosis of individuals with specific infectious diseases adn for preventing the spread of pathogens via food, water, and environmental sources. Several of the new media described in the Handbook of Media for Clinical and Public Health Microbiology include chromogenic or fluorogenic substrates that permit the rapid detection of specific pathogens. An important function of the Handbook of Media for Clinical and Public Health Microbiology is to provide descriptions of the media that are used to cultivate and identify microorganisms from clinical specimens and those of public health significance. The Handbook provides a compilation of the formulations, methods of preparation, and applications for media used in clinical and public health microbiology laboratories"--Provided by publisher.
- 2006 CRCnetBASEAtlas, Ronald M.; Snyder, James W.
- 2005 CRCnetBASEAtlas, Ronald M.
- 2006 CRCnetBASEAtlas, Ronald M.
- 2008 CRCnetBASEGibson, Glenn R.; Roberfroid, M. B.Endocrinology of the gastro-intestinal tract and modulation of satiety: specific focus on glucagon like peptide-1 / R. Burcelin & P.D. Cani -- Prebiotics and modulation of gastrointestinal peptides / P.D. Cani, R. Burcelin & C. Knauf -- Designing studies and rodent models for studying prebiotics for colorectal cancer prevention / N.J. Emenaker & J.A. Milner -- Colorectal cancer prevention: the role of prebiotics / A. Umar, N.J. Emenaker & J.A. Milner -- Prebiotics and reduction of risk of carcinogenesis: review of experimental and human data / A. Klinder, M. Glei & B.L. Pool-Zobel -- Prebiotics and cancer therapy / H.S. Taper & M.B. Roberfroid -- Pathophysiology of inflammatory bowel diseases / F.Hoentjen & L. A. Dieleman -- Prebiotics in inflammatory bowel diseases / F. Guarner -- Prebiotics and infant nutrition / Y. Vandenplas ... [et al.] -- Prebiotics and nutrition in the elderly: the concept of healthy aging / I.R. Rowland & C. Gill -- Prebiotics and animal nutrition / J. Van Loo -- Food applications of prebiotics / A. Franck -- Prebiotics and food safety / G. Pascal -- Concluding remarks / G.R Gibson & M.B. Roberfroid. General introduction: prebiotics in nutrition / M.B Roberfroid -- Gastrointestinal microflora and interactions with gut mucosa / A.L. Wells, D.M.A. Saulnier, and G.R. Gibson -- Prebiotics: concept: definition, criteria, methodologies, and products / M.B. Roberfroid -- The prebiotic effect: review of experimental and human data / S. Kolida and G.R.Gibson -- Effects of prebiotics on mineral absorption: mechanisms of action / I.J. Griffin & S.A. Abrams -- Prebiotics and the absorption of minerals, a review of experimental and human data / K.M. Hawthorne & S.A. Abrams -- Immune functions and mechanisms in the gastrointestinal tract / A. Dubert-Ferrandon, D.S. Newburg & W.A. Walker -- Prebiotics and the immune system: review of experimental and human data / S. Seifert & B. Watzl -- Triacylglycerols and cholesterol metabolism / M.Beylot, F. Forcheron & D. Letexier -- Prebiotics and lipid metabolism: review of experimental and human data / N.M. Delzenne & A.M. Neyrinck --
- 2003 ScienceDirectCole, Richard J.; Jarvis, Bruce B.; Schweikert, Milbra A.
- 2003 ScienceDirectHoran, N. J.; Mara, D. Duncan.
- 2005 CRCnetBASEDürre, P.
- 2015 CRCnetBASEOlds, William.Part 1. Introduction : the rainforest in the gut -- part 2. Microbiome's role in obesity -- part 3. Inflammation and innate immunity -- part 4. Nutrition's effect on the microbiome -- part 5. Using the microbiome to identify and cure disease.
- Helicobacter pylori : molecular mechanisms for the utilization of the cell surface as a replicative niche2010Tan, Shumin; Amieva, M. R.; Falkow, Stanley; Nelson, W. J.; Theriot, Julie A.Helicobacter pylori is a bacterium that chronically infects the stomachs of more than half the human population, in some cases leading to serious diseases such as gastric cancer and ulcers. H. pylori intimately interact with the gastric epithelial surface, but much remains unknown about its life on the cell surface. The bacterium possesses several tools for its close interaction with the gastric epithelia, including a type IV secretion system, through which the virulence factor CagA is directly translocated into host cells. This dissertation focuses on how H. pylori's close interactions with the epithelial cells allows it to modify the apical cell surface to turn it into a replicative niche for the bacterium. Using live-cell microscopy to follow the fate of individual bacteria on the cell surface, we find that H. pylori is able to utilize the apical cell surface as a replicative niche, even in conditions that do not support the growth of free-swimming bacteria. Experiments with a polarized epithelial model system show that the bacterium's major virulence factors CagA and VacA both play important roles in enabling H. pylori growth and microcolony formation on the apical cell surface, by mediating perturbation of host cell polarity and intracellular trafficking processes. We find that iron is one important micronutrient that H. pylori acquires from host cells during colonization of the polarized epithelium. CagA and VacA act in concert to affect the polarized process of transferrin/transferrin receptor recycling and iron uptake in the host cells, resulting in the mis-sorting of a subset of the transferrin/transferrin receptor complex to the colonizing bacteria on the apical cell surface. This process is functionally important for the bacteria, as downregulation of transferrin receptor expression resulted in a decreased ability of H. pylori to colonize the polarized epithelium. These studies establish the cell surface as a replicative niche, which presents challenges that require bacterial adaptation for its successful utilization. Our findings also illustrate the concept that contact-dependent bacterial virulence factors may be used for the perturbation of host cell physiology for the bacterium's benefit, allowing acquisition of needed factors directly from host cells, and colonization of the apical cell surface.
- 2012 SpringerLee, Benhur; Rota, Paul A.Introduction: Nipah Virus--Discovery and Origin / Kaw Bing Chua -- Ecological Aspects of Hendra Virus / Hume Field, Gary Crameri, Nina Yu-Hsin Kung and Lin-Fa Wang -- Epidemiology of Henipavirus Disease in Humans / Stephen P. Luby and Emily S. Gurley -- Molecular Virology of the Henipaviruses / Paul A. Rota and Michael K. Lo -- Henipavirus Receptor Usage and Tropism / Olivier Pernet, Yao E Wang and Benhur Lee -- Henipavirus Membrane Fusion and Viral Entry / Hector C. Aguilar and Ronald M. Iorio -- Clinical and Pathological Manifestations of Human Henipavirus Infection / K. T. Wong and C. T. Tan -- Henipaviruses in Their Natural Animal Hosts / D. J. Middleton and H. M. Weingartl -- Nipah and Hendra Virus Interactions with the Innate Immune System / Christopher F. Basler -- Animal Challenge Models of Henipavirus Infection and Pathogenesis / Thomas W. Geisbert, Heinz Feldmann and Christopher C. Broder -- Diagnosis of Henipavirus Infection: Current Capabilities and Future Directions / Lin-Fa Wang and Peter Daniels -- Immunization Strategies Against Henipaviruses / Christopher C. Broder, Thomas W. Geisbert, Kai Xu, Dimitar B. Nikolov and Lin-Fa Wang, et al.
- 2013 SpringerBartenschlager, Ralf.Hepatitis C virus (HCV), a major causative agent of chronic liver disease, is spread throughout the world and around 170 million people are persistently infected. In this volume, world-leading experts in the field of HCV research have compiled the most recent scientific advances to provide a comprehensive and very timely overview of the various facets of HCV. The book starts with a discussion of the possible origin of HCV and its spread among the human population. The focus of the subsequent chapters is on available cell culture and in vivo models before shifting to the molecular and cellular principles underlying the viral replication cycle. These chapters are complemented by insightful descriptions of the innate and adaptive immune responses to HCV as well as the virus-associated pathogenesis. Finally, the development of antiviral therapies, which is closely linked with progress in basic research, and the implementation of those therapies into present and future daily clinical practice are highlighted.
- 2013 SpringerAylon, Yael; Oren, Moshe.The Hippo signaling pathway is rapidly gaining recognition as an important player in organ size control and tumorgenesis. This volume presents virtually all aspects of tumor biology because members of the Hippo Pathway have been associated with numerous well-established cell signaling pathways, just to name a few; Rho, Wnt, TGFbeta and p53. Hippo signaling is not solely involved in regulating "classic" tumor characteristics such as cell proliferation, survival and growth, but is also diversely involved in cell-autonomous and non-cell-autonomous differentiation, migration and organ size control. With the multitude of signaling events mediated by the Hippo pathway and the vastly different functions that it plays, it is evident that these tumor suppressors are unique governors of cellular homeostasis. This timely volume gathers wide-ranging and burgeoning information on the Hippo pathway and its role in cancer into an accessible format of a single book.With the multitude of signaling events mediated by the Hippo pathway and the vastly different functions that it plays, it is evident that these tumor suppressors are unique governors of cellular homeostasis. This timely volume gathers wide-ranging and burgeoning information on the Hippo pathway and its role in cancer into an accessible format of a single book.
- 2010Hotson, Andrew Neely; Amieva, M. R.; Jones, Patricia; Nolan, Garry P.; Relman, David A.The immune response to a pathogen is a complex interplay between host factors aimed to eradicate the pathogen, and microbe virulence proteins designed to subvert the host. To successfully combat a pathogen, the host must identify the insult and activate an immune response tailored to eliminate the specific microbe. This entails cell signaling at the level of innate immunity to detect the pathogen and mount an immediate non-specific response, while also communicating to bystander cells to shape the scope of the adaptive arm of immunity. The work herein investigates how the intracellular signaling network is activated and perturbed across cell types and hematopoietic tissues during bacterial infection. An introductory background on the current knowledge in the field of immune signaling is provided in chapter 1. Antigen presenting cells detect pathogenic motifs via pattern recognition receptors including toll-like receptors. This triggers an intracellular signaling cascade with specific transcriptional consequences, including the production of cytokines. In turn, these cytokines alert additional cell types to activate specific signal transducer and activator of transcription (STAT) transcription factor family members. Thus, detection of a microbe initiates rapid signaling across leukocytes to set the stage for the immune response. Chapter 2 focuses on cell signaling experiments in a murine model for the onset of sepsis. Mice were acutely challenged with avirulent E. coli and Listeria monocytogenes to study the host response without pathogenic manipulation of host signaling by bacterial virulence factors. Bacterial challenge causes macrophages and dendritic cells to become attenuated in their ability to respond to TLR agonists, a hallmark of endotoxin tolerance. Also, it induces global dampening of the STAT response to cytokines across all cell types; splenocytes from challenged mice poorly respond to cytokine stimulation. Cytokines secreted by antigen presenting cells act on bystander cells and induced negative feedback, including SOCS expression and receptor endocytosis that prevent further STAT activation. Thus, bacterial recognition causes host immune activation followed by subsequent suppression of signaling. The work in chapter 3 transitions to a model of chronic infection with pathogenic Salmonella typhimurium. In addition to examining the innate response, this model enables investigation of adaptive immunity by monitoring the activation of T cells, their cytokine response profile, and TH-biasing by the transcription factors they express and cytokines they produce. During chronic infection, B cells and effector T cells undergo expansion but not contraction over the first 30 days, demonstrating that the immune system establishes a new equilibrium. However, the degree of cell expansion, as well as the ability of these cells to respond to cytokine, is quite variable across mice. These mice also have varied levels of bacterial burden, and the shape of the immune response denotes disease severity. High bacterial load is associated with trademarks of innate immunity such as elevated neutrophil numbers, serum cytokine levels, and the dampened STAT signaling observed during bacterial challenge in chapter 2. In contrast, the mice that control infection are enriched for markers of adaptive T cell immunity: high numbers of TH1 effector T cells, T cell proliferation, ability to respond to cytokines, and fewer regulatory T cells. Therefore, a strong adaptive response is correlated with containing the infection, while an innate response is indicative of high bacterial levels. This thesis concludes in chapter 4, with a discussion of how the findings fit in the context of cell signaling in other disease states. Leukemia and lymphomas, diseases of uncontained cell growth, are characterized by hyperactive cell signaling. In contrast, an activated immune response, such as during auto-immunity or in cancer infiltrating T cells, is marked by repressed ability to respond to cytokines. As inhibited cytokine responses were also observed during bacterial challenge and during severe chronic infection, it appears that a commonality amongst disease that activate an immune response is negative feedback to dampen further signaling and restrict inflammation.
- 2003 KargerHerwald, Heiko.Also available: Print – 2003
- 2008 Springer ProtocolsRupp, Steffen; Sohn, Kai.
- 2013 SpringerChhatwal, G. Singh.Streptococci are Gram-positive bacteria that cause a wide spectrum of diseases, such as pharyngitis, necrotizing fasciitis and streptococcal toxic shock syndrome, as well as rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart disease as sequelae. Antibiotics alone have not been able to control the disease and in spite of many efforts an effective vaccine is not yet available. A prerequisite for novel and successful strategies for combating these bacteria is a complete understanding of the highly complex pathogenic mechanisms involved, which are analyzed in this volume. In ten chapters, prominent authors cover various aspects including streptococcal diseases and global burden, epidemiology, adaptation and transmission, and molecular mechanisms of different diseases, as well as sequelae, vaccine development and clinical management. This book will serve as a valuable reference work for scientists, students, clinicians and public health workers and provide new approaches to meeting the challenge of streptococcal diseases.
- 2008 SpringerBrakhage, Axel A.; Zipfel, Peter F.
- 2015 SpringerCurotto de Lafaille, Maria A.; Lafaille, Juan José.Biology of IgE production: IgE cell differentiation and the memory of IgE responses / Jin-Shu He, Sriram Narayanan, Sharrada Subramaniam, Wen Qi Ho, Juan J. Lafaille and Maria A. Curotto de Lafaille -- Molecular mechanisms of IgE class switch recombination / Pei Tong and Duane R. Wesemann -- Anti-IgE therapy: clinical utility and mechanistic insights / Stephanie L. Logsdon and Hans C. Oettgen -- New insights on the signaling and function of the high-affinity receptor for IgE / Ryo Suzuki, Jörg Scheffel and Juan Rivera -- Helminth-induced IgE and protection against allergic disorders / Firdaus Hamid, Abena S. Amoah, Ronald van Ree and Maria Yazdanbakhsh -- IgE immunotherapy against cancer / Lai Sum Leoh, Tracy R. Daniels-Wells and Manuel L. Penichet -- Index.
- 2010 ScienceDirectKabelitz, Dieter; Kaufmann, S. H. E.1. The Immune Response to Infectious Agents / Stefan H.E. Kaufmann, Dieter Kabelitz -- 2. Immunomagnetic Isolation of Subcellular Compartments / Vladimir Tchikov, Jürgen Fritsch, Dieter Kabelitz, Stefan Schütze -- 3. Use of Bioinformatics to Predict MHC Ligands and T-Cell Epitopes: Application to Epitope-Driven Vaccine Design / Anne S. De Groot, Tobias Cohen, Matthew Ardito, Lenny Moise, Bill Martin, Jay A. Berzofsky -- 4. Genetics of Susceptibility and Resistance to Infection / Aurelie Cobat, Marianna Orlova, Alexandre Alcaїs, Erwin Schurr -- 5. Proteomic Approaches to Study Immunity in Infection / Gustavo A.de Souza, Harald G. Wiker -- 6. Isolation and Characterization of Human Epithelial Antimicrobial Peptides and Proteins / Jens.-M. Schröder -- 7. Visualization and Functional Evaluation of Phagocyte Extracellular Traps / Maren von Köckritz-Blickwede, Ohn Chow, Mariam Ghochani, Victor Nizet -- 8. Killer Cell Assays / Patricia Graef, Veit R. Buchholz, Dirk H. Busch -- 9. Analysis of Intestinal T Cell Populations and Cytokine Productions / Jun Kunisawa, Hiroshi Kiyono -- 10. Isolation and Measuring the Function of Professional Phagocytes: Murine Macrophages / Leanne Peiser, Subhankar Mukhopadhyay, Richard Haworth, Siamon Gordon -- 11. Measuring Immune Responses In Vivo / Stefan Ehlers, Norbert Reiling, Christoph Hölscher, Sahar Aly -- 12. Murine and Guinea Pig Models of Tuberculosis / Diane J. Ordway, lan M. Orme -- 13. The Leishmaniasis Model / Pascale Kropf, Ulrich D. Kadolsky, Matthew Rogers, Thomas E. Cloke, Ingrid Müller -- 14. Animal Models of Mucosal Candida Infections / Flavia De Bernardis, Silvia Arancia, Silvia Sandini -- 15. Mucosal Immunity and Inflammation / Ulrich Steinhoff, Alexander Visekruna -- 16. CD8 T-Cell Immunotherapy of Cytomegalovirus Disease in the Murine Model / Niels A.W. Lemmermann, Jürgen Podlech, Christof K. Seckert, Kai A. Kropp, Natascha K.A. Grzimek, Matthias J. Reddehase, Rafaela Holtappels -- 17. Measuring Immune Responses In Situ: Immunofluorescent and Immunoenzymatic Techniques / Antje Müller, Torsten Goldmann, Ulrike Seitzer -- 18. Measuring Human Cytokine Responses / Hans Yssel, John Wijdenes, René de Waal Malefyt, Jean-François Mathieu, Jérôme Pène -- 19. Human Dendritic Cell Subsets / Hideki Ueno, Eynav Klechevsky, A. Karolina Palucka, Jacques Banchereau.
- 2013 SpringerSantambrogio, Laura.Immunology of the Lymphatic System is a comprehensive study of the lymphatic system and its immunological role. It begins with lymphatic capillaries, their origin and development. It addresses lymph circulation, in general, with a special emphasis on lymph circulation in parenchymal organs. The next section focuses on lymph nodes, subcortical circulation and the conduit system. It discusses organs with no lymphatic system, such as the brain. Finally, it covers lymph composition and cells in the lymph. While primarily basic research, the volume touches upon elements of the clinical, as well, broadening its scope and appeal.
- 2006 KargerDittmar, Thomas; Schmidt, Axel; Zaenker, Kurt S.In remembrance of Rudolf Virchow (1821-1902) / Schmidt, A. -- In memoriam of Rudolf Virchow: a historical retrospective including aspects of inflammation, infection and neoplasia / Schmidt, A., Weber, O.F. -- Aneuploidy and cancer: from correlation to causation / Duesberg, P. ... [et al.] -- Adult stem cell theory of the multi-stage, multi-mechanism theory of carcinogenesis: role of inflammation on the promotion of initiated stem cells / Trosko, J.E., Tai, M.-H. -- Helicobacter pylori and gastric neoplasia / Leung, W.K. -- Schistosomiasis and neoplasia / Yosry, A. -- Relevant oncogenic viruses in veterinary medicine: original pathogens and animal models for human disease / Truyen, U., L"chelt, M. -- The inflammatory tumor microenvironment and its impact on cancer development / de Visser, K.E., Coussens, L.M. -- Co-opting macrophage traits in cancer progression: a consequence of tumor cell fusion? / Pawelek, J. ... [et al.] -- Carcinogenesis driven by bone marrow-derived stem cells / Dittmar, T. ... [et al.] -- Chemokine-directed metastasis / Gomperts, B.N., Strieter, R.M. -- Involvement of chemokine receptors in organ-specific metastasis / Zlotnik, A. -- Visualization of tumor cell extravasation / Heyder, C. ... [et al.] -- Options for visualizing metastatic disease in the living body / Helms, M.W., Brandt, B.H., Contag, C. -- Infection, inflammation and neoplasia: an interdisciplinary challenge / Zaenker, K.S.Also available: Print – 2006
- 2013 SpringerKutikhin, Anton G.; Brusina, Elena B.; Yuzhalin, Arseniy E.The Criteria of Inclusion of Infectious Agents in the List of Biological Carcinogens -- General Mechanisms of Biological Carcinogenesis -- The Role of Bacteria in Cancer Development -- The Role of Protozoa in Cancer Development -- The Role of Helminthes and Fungi in Cancer Development -- Organ Microbiota in Cancer Development: The Holy Grail of Biological Carcinogenesis -- Conclusions: Are We There Yet?
- 2014 SpringerCompans, Richard W.; Oldstone, Michael B. A.This two-volume work covers the molecular and cell biology, genetics and evolution of influenza viruses, the pathogenesis of infection, resultant host innate and adaptive immune response, prevention of infection through vaccination and approaches to the therapeutic control of infection.. Experts at the forefront of these areas provide critical assessments with regard to influenza virology, immunology, cell and molecular biology, and pathogenesis. Volume I provides overviews of the latest findings on molecular determinants of viral pathogenicity, virus entry and cell tropism, pandemic risk assessment, transmission and pathogenesis in animal species, viral evolution, ecology and antigenic variation, while Volume II focuses on the role of innate and adaptive immunity in pathogenesis, development of vaccines and antivirals.
- 2015 SpringerCompans, Richard W.; Oldstone, Michael B. A.Part I. Innate immunity. The role of cytokine responses during influenza virus pathogenesis and potential therapeutic options / John R. Teijaro -- Innate immune sensing and response to influenza / Bali Pulendran and Mohan S. Maddur -- The NS1 protein: a multitasking virulence factor / Juan Ayllon and Adolfo García-Sastre -- Role of NK cells in influenza infection / Stacey Shultz-Cherry -- Host detection and the stealthy phenotype in influenza virus infection / Pradyot Dash and Paul G. Thomas -- Part II. Vaccines and adaptive immunity. Inactivated and adjuvanted influenza vaccines / Giuseppe Del Giudice and Rino Rappuoli -- Live attenuated influenza vaccine / Hong Jin and Kanta Subbarao -- Design of alternative live attenuated influenza virus vaccines / Courtney Finch, Weizhong Li and Daniel R. Perez -- Rapid production of synthetic influenza vaccines / Philip R. Dormitzer -- Influenza neuraminidase as a vaccine antigen / Maryna C. Eichelberger and Hongquan Wan -- Advances in universal influenza virus vaccine design and antibody mediated therapies based on conserved regions of the hemagglutinin / Florian Krammer, Peter Palese and John Steel -- Structural characterization of viral epitopes recognized by broadly cross-reactive antibodies / Peter S. Lee and Ian A. Wilson -- Skin immunization with influenza vaccines / Ioanna Skountzou and Richard W. Compans -- Mucosal immunization and adjuvants / Hideki Hasegawa, Elly van Reit and Hiroshi Kida -- B cell responses to influenza infection and vaccination / Christopher Chiu, Ali H. Ellebedy, Jens Wrammert and Rafi Ahmed -- Memory CD4 T cells in influenza / Kyra D. Zens and Donna L. Farber -- The effector T cell response to influenza infection / Matthew M. Hufford, Taeg S. Kim, Jie Sun and Thomas J. Braciale -- Part III. New antiviral discovery. Antiviral effects of inhibiting host gene expression / Ralph A. Tripp and S. Mark Tompkins -- Index.
- 2012 SpringerHall, Gerri S.Antifungal agents -- Antifungal susceptibility testing: Clinical Laboratory and Standards Institute (CLSI) methods -- Antifungal susceptibility testing methods: non-CLSI methods for yeast and moulds -- Susceptibility testing of dermatophytes -- Usual susceptibility patterns of common yeasts -- Usual susceptibility patterns of common moulds and systemic fungi -- Usual susceptibility patterns for systemic dimorphic fungi -- Utility of antifungal susceptibility testing and clinical correlations.
- 2012 SpringerSasaki, Keiichi; Stashenko, P.; Suzuki, O.; Takahashi, Nobuhiro.
- 2014 SpringerFillatreau, Simon; O'Gara, Anne." This volume provides a set of reviews dedicated to the biology of Interleukin (IL)-10. It includes chapters on its importance for maintaining immune homeostasis in humans, its role in intestinal immunity and its functions during viral and bacterial infections. In addition, it presents reviews on the mechanisms linking innate microbial recognition to the production of IL-10 and on how IL-10 recognition by its receptor functions. The roles of T and B cells as relevant sources of IL-10 are also discussed, with an emphasis on the clinical opportunities offered by IL-10-producing Tr1 cells for the suppression of unwanted immunity. Finally, the functions of other cytokines of the IL-10 family are presented. Collectively, these articles provide a comprehensive overview of our current knowledge on one of the most important anti-inflammatory cytokines known to date."--Publisher's website.
- 2003 CRCnetBASEBier, Jeffrey W.; Miliotis, Marianne D.
- 2014 CRCnetBASEBrassart, Dominique; Marteau, Philippe; Schiffrin, Eduardo J.1. Commensal intestinal microbiota and mucosal immune system development and function / Katarina Radulovic and Jan Hendrik Niess -- 2. Presentation of microbial signals via maternal cells : an evolutionary advantage of mammals / Pablo F. Perez, Anne Donnet-Hughes and Eduardo J. Schiffrin -- 3. Interactions of the intestinal microbiota with mucosal epithelial cells / Cherbuy Claire, Tomas Julie, Thomas Muriel and Langella Philippe -- 4. Pathogen-host cell interactions at the intestinal level : 88 lessons from cultured human fully-differentiated colon cancer Caco-2 and T84 epithelial cell lines / Vanessa Liv̌in-Le Moal and Alain L. Servin -- 5. Manipulation of the host-cell pathways by bacterial enteropathogens / Brice Sperandio and Philippe J. Sansonetti -- 6. The role of probiotics in prevention and treatment of GI infections / Christina M. Surawicz and Christopher Damman -- 7. The microbiota in inflammatory bowel disease / Philippe Marteau, Marion Leclerc, Patricia Lepage, Philippe Seksik, Harry Sokol and Joel Dor ̌-- 8. Opportunistic pathogens in inflammatory bowel disease, and the relation with specific gene susceptibilities / Marianne Fraher and Fergus Shanahan -- 9. Opportunistic pathogens in inflammatory bowel disease, the case of adherent-invasive e. coli / Arlette Darfeuille-Michaud -- 10. Correction of microbiota disturbances or antagonism against specific pathogens in IBD / Paul K. Flanagan and Jonathan M. Rhodes -- 11. Probiotics in inflammatory bowel disease : modulation of the pathological immune or inflammatory activation. Their potential benefits in the different phases of the disease / Siew C. Ng and Ailsa L. Hart -- 12. Mechanisms, prevention and management of diarrhoea in enteral nutrition / Kevin Whelan and Stp̌hane M. Schneider -- 13. Influence of the intestinal microbiota on the critically ill patient / Robert G. Martindale, Stephen A. McClave, Malissa Warren and Svetang Desai -- 14. Gut microbiota in obesity and Type-2 diabetes : links with diet and weight loss intervention / Judith Aron-Wisnewsky and Karine Clm̌ent.
- 2006 SpringerKönig, Helmut; Varma, A.
- 2013 SpringerCullen, Bryan.The APOBEC3 Family of Retroelement Restriction Factors / Eric W. Refsland, Reuben S. Harris -- Inhibition of Retroviral Replication by Members of the TRIM Protein Family / Adam J. Fletcher, Greg J. Towers -- The Antiviral Activities of Tetherin / Stuart J. D. Neil -- Restriction of Retroviral Infection of Macrophages / Mark Sharkey -- Rapid Adversarial Co-Evolution of Viruses and Cellular Restriction Factors / Welkin E. Johnson -- RNA Interference-Mediated Intrinsic Antiviral Immunity in Plants / György Szittya, József Burgyán -- RNA Interference-Mediated Intrinsic Antiviral Immunity in Invertebrates / Arabinda Nayak, Michel Tassetto, Mark Kunitomi, Raul Andino -- Roles of MicroRNAs in the Life Cycles of Mammalian Viruses / Eva Gottwein -- Interplay Between DNA Tumor Viruses and the Host DNA Damage Response / Karyn McFadden, Micah A. Luftig.
- Iron acquisition by the genus mycobacterium : history, mechanisms, role of siderocalin, anti-tuberculosis drug development2013 SpringerByers, B. Rowe.Iron Acquisition by the Genus Mycobacterium summarizes the early evidence for the necessity of iron in mycobacteria and the discovery of the mycobacterial siderophores mycobactin, carboxymycobactin, and exochelin. The structural characterization of the mycobacterial siderophores is described. The genes so far identified as essential for iron acquisition and maintenance of an infection by pathogenic mycobacteria are discussed. The potential role of siderocalin in iron gathering by M. tuberculosis is featured. Because new drugs for M. tuberculosis are needed, this brief also emphasizes the design of antibiotics that interfere with siderophore biosynthesis and the use of siderophore analogs and/or conjugates.
- 2013 (27th ed.) AccessMedicine26th ed., 2010 AccessMedicineAdelberg, Edward A.; Brooks, George F.; Jawetz, Ernest; Melnick, Joseph L.Also available: Print – 1991-<2016>
- 2006Koneman, Elmer W.; Winn, Washington C.Introduction to microbiology: part I : the role of the microbiology laboratory in the diagnosis of infectious diseases : guidelines to practice and management -- Introduction to microbiology: part II : guidelins for the collection, transport, processing, analysis, and reporting of cultures from specific specimen sources -- Laboratory diagnosis by immunologic methods -- Molecular microbiology -- Medical bacteriology: taxonomy, morphology, physiology, and virulence -- The enterobacteriaceae -- The nonfermentative gram-negative bacilli -- Curved gram-negative bacilli and oxidase-positive fermenters: campylobacteraceae and vibrionaceae -- Miscellaneous fastidious gram-negative bacilli -- Legionella -- Neisseria species and moraxella catarrhalis -- Gram-positive cocci: part I : staphylococci and related gram-positive cocci -- Gram-positive cocci: part II : streptococci, enterococci, and the "streptococcus-like" bacteria -- Aerobic and facultative gram-positive bacilli -- Aerobic actinomycetes -- The anaerobic bacteria -- Antimicrobial susceptibility testing -- Mycoplasmas and ureaplasmas -- Mycobacteria -- Spirochetal infections -- Mycology -- Parasitology -- Diagnosis of infections caused by viruses, chlamydia, rickettsia, and related organisms.
- 2013 SpringerGupta, Vijai Kumar; Tuohy, Maria G.Laboratory Protocols in Fungal Biology presents the latest techniques in fungal biology. This book analyzes information derived through real experiments, and focuses on cutting edge techniques in the field. The book comprises 57 chapters contributed from internationally recognised scientists and researchers. Experts in the field have provided up-to-date protocols covering a range of frequently used methods in fungal biology. Almost all important methods available in the area of fungal biology viz. taxonomic keys in fungi; histopathological and microscopy techniques; proteomics methods; genomics methods; industrial applications and related techniques; and bioinformatics tools in fungi are covered and complied in one book. Chapters include introductions to their respective topics, list of the necessary materials and reagents, step-by-step, readily reproducible laboratory protocols, and notes on troubleshooting. Each chapter is self-contained and written in a style that enables the reader to progress from elementary concepts to advanced research techniques. Laboratory Protocols in Fungal Biology is a valuable tool for both beginner research workers and experienced professionals.
- 2007Elliott, Thomas S. J.; Gill, Martin; Osman, Husam; Worthington, Tony.Basic bacteriology : structure -- Basic bacteriology : physiology -- Basic bacteriology : genetics -- Classification of bacteria -- Staphylococci -- Streptococci and enterococcci -- Clostridia -- Other gram-positive bacteria -- Gram-negative cocci -- Enterobacteriaceae -- Parvobacteri -- Pseudomonas and other aerobic gram-negative bacilli -- Campylobacter, helicobacter, and vibrios -- Treponema, borrelia, and leptospira -- Gram-negative anaerobic bacteria -- Mycobacteria -- Chlamydiae, rickettsiaceae, mycoplasma -- Basic virology -- Major virus groups -- Basic mycology and classification of fungi -- Parasitology : protozoa -- Parasitology : metazoa (helminths) -- Host-parasite relationships -- Diagnostic laboratory methods -- Epidemiology and prevention of infection -- Management of infections -- Immunisation -- Sterilisation and disinfection -- Antibacterial agents -- Antifungal agents -- Antiviral agents -- Upper respiratory tract infections -- Lower respiratory tract infections -- Gastrointestinal infections -- Liver and biliary tract infections -- Urinary tract infections -- Genital infections (including sexually transmitted diseases) -- Infections of central nervous system -- Septicaemia and bacteraemia -- Device-related infections -- Drug-resistant microorganisms -- Cardiovascular infections -- Bone and joint infections -- Skin and soft-tissue infections -- Infections in the compromised host -- Perinatal and congenital infections -- Human immunodeficiency viruses -- Miscellaneous viral infections.
- 2008 SpringerBendinelli, Mauro; Friedman, Herman; Hoffman, Paul S.
- 2015 SpringerAdler, Ben.This volume covers all aspects of infection by pathogenic Leptospira species, the causative agents of the world?s most widespread zoonosis. Topics include aspects of human and animal leptospirosis as well as detailed analyses of our current knowledge of leptospiral structure and physiology, epidemiology, pathogenesis, genomics, immunity and vaccines. Updates are presented on leptospiral systematics, identification and diagnostics, as well as practical information on culture of Leptospira. Contact information is also provided for Leptospira reference centers. All chapters were written by experts in the field, providing an invaluable reference source for scientists, veterinarians, clinicians and all others with an interest in leptospirosis.
- 2007Harvey, Richard A.; Champe, Pamela C.; Fisher, Bruce D.
- 2007 CRCnetBASEMarth, Elmer H.; Ryser, Elliot T.The genus Listeria and Listeria monocytogenes: phylogenetic position, taxonomy, and identification / Jocelyn Rocourt and Carmen Buchrieser -- Ecology of Listeria species and L. monocytogenes in the natural environment / Brian D. Sauders and Martin Wiedmann -- Listeriosis in animals / Irene V. Wesley -- Listeriosis in humans / John Painter and Laurence Slutsker -- Molecular virulence determinants of Listeria monocytogenes / Michael Kuhn and Werner Goebel -- Characteristics of Listeria monocytogenes important to food processors / Beatrice H. Lado and Ahmed E. Yousef -- Conventional methods to detect and isolate Listeria monocytogenes / Catherine W. Donnelly and David G. Nyachuba -- Rapid methods for detection of Listeria / Byron F. Brehm-Stecher and Eric A. Johnson -- Subtyping Listeria monocytogenes / Lewis M. Graves, Bala Swaminathan, and Susan B. Hunter -- Foodborne listeriosis / Dawn M. Norton and Christopher R. Braden -- Incidence and behavior of Listeria monocytogenes in unfermented dairy products / Elliot T. Ryser -- Incidence and behavior of Listeria monocytogenes in cheese and other fermented dairy products / Elliot T. Ryser -- Incidence and behavior of Listeria monocytogenes in meat products / Jeffrey M. Farber, Franco Pagotto, and Chris Scherf -- Incidence and behavior of Listeria monocytogenes in poultry and egg products / Elliot T. Ryser -- Incidence and behavior of Listeria monocytogenes in fish and seafood / Karen C. Jinneman, Marleen M. Wekell, and Mel W. Eklund -- Incidence and behavior of Listeria monocytogenes in products of plant origin / Robert E. Brackett -- Incidence and control of Listeria in food processing facilities / Jeffrey L. Kornacki and Joshua Gurtler -- Listeria: risk assessment, regulatory control, and economic impact / Ewen C.D. Todd -- Perspectives on research needs / Elmer H. Marth ... [et al.].
- 2014 Springer ProtocolsFox, Edward M.; Jordan, Kieran; Wagner, Martin.Listeria monocytogenes is still a major threat to public health. A new book in the Methods in Molecular Biology series, Listeria monocytogenes: Methods and Protocols addresses its titular pathogen with protocols and methodologies used in research to gain a better understanding of Listeria at a molecular level. The topics covered include sampling in order to isolate Listeria, methods for their identification and characterization, methods for gene manipulation, and, finally, methods for control of the organism. Written in the highly successful Methods in Molecular Biology series format, chapters include introductions to their respective subjects, lists of the necessary materials and reagents, step-by-step, readily reproducible laboratory protocols, and tips on troubleshooting and avoiding known pitfalls. Vital and authoritative, Listeria monocytogenes: Methods and Protocols aims to contribute to the harmonization of the methods used in the field and will therefore benefit all those interested in Listeria research.
- 2007 SpringerGoldfine, Howard; Shen, Hao.
- 2007 SpringerSchüler, Dirk.
- 2010 SpringerMainous, Arch G.; Pomeroy, Claire.
- v. 1-2, 2007.Baron, Ellen Jo; Murray, Patrick R.Introduction to the ninth edition of the Manual of clinical microbiology -- Laboratory management -- Laboratory design -- Laboratory consultation, communication, and information systems -- General principles of specimen collection and handling -- Procedures for the storage of microorganisms -- Decontamination, disinfection, and sterilization -- Prevention and control of laboratory-acquired infections -- Laboratory detection of potential agents of bioterrorism -- Infection control epidemiology and clinical microbiology -- Laboratory procedures for the epidemiological analysis of microorganisms -- Investigation of foodborne and waterborne disease outbreaks -- Microscopy -- Principles of stains and media -- Manual and automated systems for detection and identification of microorganisms -- Molecular detection and identification of microogranisms -- Susceptibility testing instrumentation and computerized expert systems for data analysis and interpretation -- Immunoassays for the diagnosis of infectious diseases -- Taxonomy and classification of bacteria -- Specimen collection, transport, and processing: bacteriology -- Reagents, stains, and media : bacterialogy -- Algorithm for identification of aerobic gram-positive cocci -- Algorithm for identification of aerobic gram-positive rods -- Algorithms for identification of aerobic gram-negative bacteria -- Algorithm for identification of anaerobic bacteria -- Aglorithms for indentification of curved and spiral-shaped gram-negative rods -- Algorithms for identification of mycoplasma, ureaplasma, and obligate intracellular bacteria -- Staphylococcus, micrococcus, and other catalase-positive cocci -- Streptococcus -- Enterococcus -- Aerococcus, abiotrophia, and other aerobic catalase-negative, gram-positive coci -- Bacillus and other aerobic endospore-forming bacteria -- Listeria and erysipelothrix -- Coryneform gram-positive rods -- Nocardia, rhodoccus, gordonia, actinomadura, streptomyces,and other aerobic actinomycetes -- Mycobacterium : general characteristcs, laboratory detection, and staining procedures -- Mycobacterium : laboratory characteristcs of slowly growing mycobacteria -- Mycobacterium : clinical and laboratory characteristics of rapidly growing mycobacteria -- Neisseria -- Actinobacillus, capnocytophaga, eikenella, kingella, pasteurella, and other fastidious or rarely encountered gram-negative rods -- Haemophilus -- Enterobacteriaceae: introduction and identification -- Escherichia, shigella, and salmonella -- Yersinia -- Klebsiella, enterobacter, citrobacter, serratia, pleiomonas, and other enterobacteriaceae -- Aeromonas -- Vibrio and related organisms -- Pseudomonas -- Bukholderia, stenotrophomonas, ralstonia, cupriavidus, pandoraea, brevundimonas, comamonas, delftia, and acidovorax -- Acinetobacter, achromobacter, chryseobacterium, moraxella, and other nonfermentive gram-negative rods -- Bordetella -- Francisella and brucella -- Legionella -- Bartonella -- Peptostreptococcus, finegoldia, anaerococcus, peptoniphilus, veillonella, and other anerobic cocci -- Propionibacterium, lactobacillus, actinomyces, and other non-spore-forming anaerobic gram-positive rods -- Clostridium -- Bacterioides, porphyromonas, prevotella, fusobacterium, and other anaerobic gram-negative rods -- Campylobacter and arcobacter -- Helicobacter -- Leptospira -- Borrelia -- Treponema and other human host-associated spirochetes -- Mycoplasma and ureaplasma -- Chlamydia and chlamydophila -- Rickettsia and orientia -- Ehrlichia, anaplasma, and related intracellular bacteria -- Coxiella -- Tropheryma -- Antibacterial agents -- Mechanisms of resistance to antibacterial agents -- Susceptibility test methods: general considerations -- Susceptibility test methods: dilution and disk diffusion methods -- Special phenotypic methods for detecting antibacterial resistance -- Susceptibility test methods: fastidious bacteria -- Susceptibility test methods: anaerobic bacteria -- Suseptibility test methods : mycobacteria, nocardia, and other actinomycetes -- Detection and characterization of antimicrobial reistance genes in pathogenic bacteria -- Taxonomy and classification of viruses -- Specimen collection, transport, and processing : virology -- Reagents, stains, media, and cell lines : virology -- Algorithms for detection and identification of viruses -- Human immunodeficiency viruses -- Human T-cell lymphotropic virus types 1 and 2 -- Influenza viruses -- Parainfluenza and mumps viruses -- Respiratory syncytial virus and human metapneumovirus -- Measles and rubella viruses -- Enteroviruses and parechoviruses -- Rhinoviruses -- Coronaviruses -- Hepatitis A and E viruses -- Heptatitis C and G viruses -- Rotaviruses, caliciviruses, astrofiruses, enteric adenoviruses, and other diarrheic viruses -- Rabies virus -- Hendra and nipah viruses -- Arboviruses -- Hantaviruses -- Arenaviruses and filoviruses -- Herpes simplex viruses and herpes B virus -- Varicella-zoster virus -- Human cytomegalovirus -- Epstein-Barr virus-- Human herpesviruses 6, 7, and 8 -- Adenoviruses - Human papillomaviruses -- Human polyomaviruses -- Human parvoviruses -- Poxviruses -- Hepatitis B and D viruses -- Transmissible spongiform encephalopathies -- Antiviral agents -- Mechanisms of resistance to antiviral agents --- Suseptibility test methods: viruses -- Taxonomy and classification of fungi -- Specimen collection, transport, and processing : mycology -- Reagents, stains, and media : mycology -- Algorithms for detection and identification of fungi -- Candida, cryptococcus, and other yeasts of medical importance -- Pneumocystis -- Aspergillus, fusarium, and other opportunisitc moniliaceous fungi -- Rhizopus, rhizomucor, absidia, and other agents of systemic and subcutaneous zygomycoses -- Histoplasma, blastomyces, coccidioides, and other dimorphic fungi causing systemic mycoses -- Trichophyton, microsporum, epidermophyton, and agents of superficial mycoses -- Bipolaris, exophiala, scedosporium, sporothrix, and other dematiaceous -- Fungi causing eumycotic mycetoma -- Mycotoxins -- Lacazia pythium, and rhinosporidium -- Antifungal agents -- Mechanisms of resistance to antifungal agents -- Susceptibility test methods : yeasts and filamentous fungi -- Taxonomy and classification of human parasites -- Specimen collection, transport, and processing : parasitology -- Reagents, stains, and media : parasitology -- Algorithms for detection and identification of parasites -- Plasmodium and babesia -- Leishmania and trypanosoma -- Toxoplasma -- Pathogenic and opportunistic free-living amebae -- Intestinal and urogenital amebae, flagellates, and ciliates -- Isopora, cyclospora, and sarcocystis -- Cryptosporidium -- Microsporidia -- Nematodes -- Filarial nematodes -- Cestodes -- Trematodes -- Less common helminths -- Arthropods of medical importance -- Antiparasitic agents -- Mechanisms of resistance to antiparasitic agents -- Susceptibility test methods: parasites.
- 2015 ASMCarroll, Karen C.; Jorgensen, James H.; Pfaller, Michael A.V. 1: Introduction to the 11th Edition of the Manual of Clinical Microbiology -- Microscopy -- Laboratory Detection of Bacteremia and Fungemia -- Systems for Identification of Bacteria and Fungi -- Automation and Design of the Clinical Microbiology Laboratory -- Molecular Microbiology -- Immunoassays for Diagnosis of Infectious Diseases -- Prevention of Health Care-Associated Infections -- Investigation of Disease Outbreaks -- Molecular Epidemiology -- Procedures for the Storage of Microorganisms -- Prevention of Laboratory-Acquired Infections -- Decontamination, Disinfection, and Sterilization -- Biothreat Agents -- The Human Microbiome -- Microbial Genomics and Pathogen Discovery -- Taxonomy and Classification of Bacteria -- Specimen Collection, Transport, and Processing: Bacteriology -- Reagents, Stains, and Media: Bacteriology -- General Approaches to Identification of Aerobic Gram-Positive Cocci -- Staphylococcus, Micrococcus, and Other Catalase-Positive Cocci -- Streptococcus -- Enterococcus -- Aerococcus, Abiotrophia, and Other Aerobic Catalase-Negative, Gram-Positive Cocci -- General Approaches to the Identification of Aerobic Gram-Positive Rods -- Bacillus and Other Aerobic Endospore-Forming Bacteria -- Listeria and Erysipelothrix -- Coryneform Gram-Positive Rods -- Nocardia, Rhodococcus, Gordonia, Actinomadura, Streptomyces, and Other Aerobic Actinomycetes -- Mycobacterium: General Characteristics, Laboratory Detection, and Staining Procedures -- Mycobacterium: Laboratory Characteristics of Slowly Growing Mycobacteria -- Mycobacterium: Clinical and Laboratory Characteristics of Rapidly Growing Mycobacteria -- Approaches to the Identification of Aerobic Gram-Negative Bacteria -- Neisseria -- Aggregatibacter, Capnocytophaga, Eikenella, Kingella, Pasteurella, and Other Fastidious or Rarely Encountered Gram-Negative Rods -- Haemophilus -- Escherichia, Shigella, and Salmonella -- Klebsiella, Enterobacter, Citrobacter, Cronobacter, Serratia, Plesiomonas, and Other Enterobacteriaceae -- Yersinia -- Aeromonas -- Vibrio and Related Organisms -- Pseudomonas -- Burkholderia, Stenotrophomonas, Ralstonia, Cupriavidus, Pandoraea, Brevundimonas, Comamonas, Delftia, and Acidovorax -- Acinetobacter, Chryseobacterium, Moraxella, and Other Nonfermentative Gram-Negative Rods -- Bordetella and Related Genera -- Francisella -- Brucella -- Bartonella -- Legionella -- Approaches to Identification of Anaerobic Bacteria -- Peptostreptococcus, Finegoldia, Anaerococcus, Peptoniphilus, Veillonella, and Other Anaerobic Cocci -- Propionibacterium, Lactobacillus, Actinomyces, and Other Non-Spore-Forming Anaerobic Gram-Positive Rods -- Clostridium -- Bacteroides, Porphyromonas, Prevotella, Fusobacterium, and Other Anaerobic Gram-Negative Rods -- Algorithms for Identification of Curved and Spiral-Shaped Gram-Negative Rods -- Campylobacter and Arcobacter -- Helicobacter -- Leptospira -- Borrelia -- Treponema and Brachyspira, Human Host-Associated Spirochetes -- General Approaches to Identification of Mycoplasma, Ureaplasma, and Obligate Intracellular Bacteria -- Mycoplasma and Ureaplasma -- Chlamydiaceae -- Rickettsia and Orientia -- Ehrlichia, Anaplasma, and Related Intracellular Bacteria -- Coxiella -- Tropheryma whipplei -- Antibacterial Agents -- Mechanisms of Resistance to Antibacterial Agents -- Susceptibility Test Methods: General Considerations -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Dilution and Disk Diffusion Methods -- Antimicrobial Susceptibility Testing Systems -- Special Phenotypic Methods for Detecting Antibacterial Resistance -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Fastidious Bacteria -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Anaerobic Bacteria -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Mycobacteria, Nocardia, and Other Actinomycetes -- Molecular Detection of Antibacterial Drug Resistance. V. 2: Taxonomy and Classification of Viruses -- Specimen Collection, Transport, and Processing: Virology -- Reagents, Stains, Media, and Cell Cultures: Virology -- Algorithms for Detection and Identification of Viruses -- Human Immunodeficiency Viruses -- Human T-Cell Lymphotropic Viruses -- Influenza Viruses -- Parainfluenza and Mumps Viruses -- Respiratory Syncytial Virus and Human Metapneumovirus -- Measles and Rubella Viruses -- Enteroviruses and Parechoviruses -- Rhinoviruses -- Coronaviruses -- Hepatitis A and E Viruses -- Hepatitis C Virus -- Gastroenteritis Viruses -- Rabies Virus -- Arboviruses -- Hantaviruses -- Arenaviruses and Filoviruses -- Herpes Simplex Viruses and Herpes B Virus -- Varicella-Zoster Virus -- Human Cytomegalovirus -- Epstein-Barr Virus -- Human Herpesviruses -- Adenoviruses -- Human Papillomaviruses -- Human Polyomaviruses -- Parvovirus B19 and Bocaviruses -- Poxviruses -- Hepatitis B and D Viruses -- Transmissible Spongiform Encephalopathies -- Antiviral Agents -- Mechanisms of Resistance to Antiviral Agents -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Viruses -- Taxonomy and Classification of Fungi -- Specimen Collection, Transport, and Processing: Mycology -- Reagents, Stains, and Media: Mycology -- General Approaches for Direct Detection and Identification of Fungi -- Candida, Cryptococcus, and Other Yeasts of Medical Importance -- Pneumocystis -- Aspergillus and Penicillium -- Fusarium and Other Opportunistic Hyaline Fungi -- Agents of Systemic and Subcutaneous Mucormycosis and Entomophthoromycosis -- Histoplasma, Blastomyces, Coccidioides, and Other Dimorphic Fungi Causing Systemic Mycoses -- Trichophyton, Microsporum, Epidermophyton, and Agents of Superficial Mycoses -- Curvularia, Exophiala, Scedosporium, Sporothrix, and Other Melanized Fungi -- Fungi Causing Eumycotic Mycetoma -- Mycotoxins -- Lacazia, Lagenidium, Pythium, and Rhinosporidium -- Microsporidia -- Antifungal Agents -- Mechanisms of Resistance to Antifungal Agents -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Yeasts and Filamentous Fungi -- Taxonomy and Classification of Human Parasitic Protozoa and Helminths -- Specimen Collection, Transport, and Processing: Parasitology -- Reagents, Stains, and Media: Parasitology -- General Approaches for Detection and Identification of Parasites -- Plasmodium and Babesia -- Leishmania and Trypanosoma -- Toxoplasma -- Pathogenic and Opportunistic Free-Living Amebae -- Intestinal and Urogenital Amebae, Flagellates, and Ciliates -- Cystoisospora, Cyclospora, and Sarcocystis -- Cryptosporidium -- Nematodes -- Filarial Nematodes -- Cestodes -- Trematodes -- Less Common Helminths -- Arthropods of Medical Importance -- Antiparasitic Agents -- Mechanisms of Resistance to Antiparasitic Agents -- Susceptibility Test Methods: Parasites.
- 2001 ScienceDirectPaul, John H.Also available: Print – 2001
- 2005 KargerKabelitz, Dieter; Schröder, Jens-Michael.Also available: Print – 2005
- 2005 Thieme BookBienz, Kurt A.; Eckert, Johannes; Kayser, F. H.
- 2009Murray, Patrick R.; Pfaller, Michael A.; Rosenthal, Ken S.
- 2012 ClinicalKeyGreenwood, David.Microbiology and medicine -- Morphology and nature of micro-organisms -- Classification, identification and typing of micro-organisms -- Bacterial growth, physiology and death -- Antimicrobial agents -- Bacterial genetics -- Virus-cell interactions -- Immunological principles: Antigens and antigen recognition -- Innate and acquired immunity -- Immunity in viral infections -- Parasitic infections: Pathogenesis and immunity -- Immunity in bacterial infections -- Bacterial pathogenicity -- The natural history of infection -- Staphylococcus: Skin infections; osteomyelitis; bloodstream infection; food poisoning; foreign body infections; MRSA -- Streptococcus and enterococcus: Pharyngitis; scarlet fever; skin and soft tissue infections; streptococcal toxic shock syndrome; pneumonia; meningitis; urinary tract infections; rheumatic fever; post-streptococcal glomerulonephritis -- Coryneform bacteria, listeria and erysipelothrix: Diphtheria; listeriosis; erysipeloid -- Mycobacterium: Tuberculosis; leprosy -- Environmental mycobacteria: Opportunist disease -- Actinomyces, nocardia and tropheryma: Actinomycosis; nocardiasis; Whipple's disease -- Bacillus: Anthrax; food poisoning -- Clostridium: Gas gangrene; tetanus; food poisoning; pseudomembranous colitis -- Neisseria and moraxella: Meningitis; septicaemia; gonorrhoea; respiratory infections -- Salmonella: Food poisoning; enteric fever -- Shigella: Bacillary dysentery -- Escherichia: Urinary tract infection; travellers' diarrhoea; haemorrhagic colitis; haemolytic uraemic syndrome -- Klebsiella, enterobacter, proteus and other enterobacteria: Pneumonia; urinary tract infection; opportunist infection -- Pseudomonads and non-fermenters: Opportunist infection; cystic fibrosis; melioidosis -- Campylobacter and helicobacter: Enteritis; polyneuropathy; gastritis; peptic ulcer disease; gastric cancer -- Vibrio, mobiluncus, gardnerella and spirillum: Cholera; vaginosis; rat bite fever -- Haemophilus: Respiratory infections; meningitis; chancroid -- Bordetella: Whooping cough -- Legionella: Legionnaires' disease; Pontiac fever -- Brucella, bartonella and streptobacillus: Brucellosis; Oroya fever; trench fever; cat scratch disease; bacillary angiomatosis; rat bite fever -- Yersinia, pasteurella and francisella: Plague; pseudotuberculosis; mesenteric adenitis; pasteurellosis; tularaemia -- Non-sporing anaerobes: Wound infection; periodontal disease; abscess; normal flora -- Treponema and borrelia: Syphilis; yaws; relapsing fever; Lyme disease -- Leptospira: Leptospirosis; Weil's disease -- Chlamydia: Genital and ocular infections; infertility; atypical pneumonia -- Rickettsia, orientia, ehrlichia, anaplasma and coxiella: Typhus; spotted fevers; scrub typhus; ehrlichioses; Q fever -- Mycoplasmas: Respiratory and genital tract infections -- Adenoviruses: Respiratory disease; conjunctivitis; gut infections -- Herpesviruses: Herpes simplex; varicella and zoster; infectious mononucleosis; B cell lymphomas; cytomegalovirus disease; exanthem subitum; Kaposi's sarcoma; herpes B -- Poxviruses: Smallpox; molluscum contagiosum; parapoxvirus infections -- Papillomaviruses and polyomaviruses: Warts: warts and cancers; polyomavirus associated nephropathy; progressive multifocal leuco-encephalopathy -- Hepadnaviruses: Hepatitis B virus infection; hepatitis delta virus infection -- Parvoviruses: B19 infection; erythema infectiosum -- Picornaviruses: Meningitis; paralysis; rashes; intercostal myositis; myocarditis; infectious hepatitis; common cold -- Orthomyxoviruses: Influenza -- Paramyxoviruses: Respiratory infections; mumps; measles; Hendra/Nipah disease -- Arboviruses: alphaviruses, flaviviruses and bunyaviruses: Encephalitis; yellow fever; dengue; haemorrhagic fever; miscellaneous tropical fevers; undifferentiated fever -- Hepaciviruses and hepeviruses: Hepatitis C and E viruses; non-A, non-B hepatitis -- Arenaviruses and filoviruses: Viral haemorrhagic fevers -- Reoviruses: Gastroenteritis -- Retroviruses: Acquired immune deficiency syndrome; HTLV-1 -- Caliciviruses and astroviruses: Diarrhoeal disease -- Coronaviruses -- Rhabdoviruses -- Togaviruses: Rubella -- Prion diseases (transmissible spongiform encephalopathies): Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease; Gerstmann-Sträussler-Scheinker syndrome; fatal familial insomnia; iatrogenic Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease; kuru; variant Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease; bovine spongiform encephalopathy; scrapie-- Fungi: Superficial, subcutaneous and systemic mycoses -- Protozoa: Malaria; toxoplasmosis; cryptosporidiosis; amoebiasis; trypanosomiasis; leishmaniasis; giardiasis; trichomoniasis -- Helminths: Intestinal worm infections; filariasis; schistosomiasis; hydatid disease -- Arthropods: Arthropod-borne diseases; ectoparasitic infections; allergy -- Infective syndromes -- Diagnostic procedures -- Strategy of antimicrobial chemotherapy -- Epidemiology and control of community infections -- Hospital infection -- Immunization.
- 2013 ClinicalKeyMurray, Patrick R.; Pfaller, Michael A.; Rosenthal, Ken S.Quickly learn the microbiology fundamentals you need to know with this 7th Edition, by Dr. Patrick R. Murray, Dr. Ken S. Rosenthal, and Dr. Michael A. Pfaller. Newly reorganized to correspond with integrated curricula and changing study habits, this practical and manageable text is clearly written and easy to use, presenting clinically relevant information about microbes and their diseases in a succinct and engaging manner. Learn the most up-to-date and relevant information in medical microbiology. Study efficiently thanks to a reorganized format that places review chapters at the beginning of each section and review questions at the end of each chapter. Focus on clinical relevance with new interactive case presentations to introduce each of the microbial pathogens that illustrate the epidemiology, diagnosis, and treatment of infectious diseases. Visualize the clinical presentations of infections with new and updated clinical photographs, images, and illustrations.
- 2006 NCBI BookshelfAcid mine drainage biofilm -- Waseca County farm soil -- Whale fall community -- Methane-oxidizing archaea -- Human fecal virus -- Sargasso Sea marine microbial metagenome -- Human distal gut microbiome -- Enhanced biological phosphorus removal (EBPR) sludge community -- Mouse gut microbiota metagenome.
- 2011 SpringerCohen, Georges N.Bacterial growth -- The outer membrane of gram-negative bacteria and the cytoplasmic membrane -- Peptidoglycan synthesis and cell division -- Cellular permeability -- Allosteric enzymes -- Glycolysis, gluconeogenesis and glycogen synthesis -- The pentose phosphate and Entner-Doudoroff pathways -- The tricarboxylic acid cycle and the glyoxylate bypass -- ATP-generating processes : respiration and fermentation -- Biosynthesis of lipids -- Iron-sulfur proteins -- The archaea -- Methanogens and methylotrophs -- Enzyme induction in catabolic systems -- Transcription : RNA polymerase -- Negative regulation -- Enzyme repression in anabolic pathways -- Positive regulation -- The ribosomes -- The genetic code, the transfer RNAs and the aminoacyl-tRNA-synthetases -- Attenuation -- Riboswitches -- The biological fixation of nitrogen -- How biosynthetic pathways have been established -- The aspartic acid family of amino acids : biosynthesis -- Regulation of the biosynthesis of the amino acids of the aspartic acid family in Enterobacteriaceae -- Other patterns of regulation of the synthesis of amino acids of the aspartate family -- Biosynthesis of the amino acids of the glutamic acid family and its regulation -- Biosynthesis of amino acids derived from phosphoglyceric acid and pyruvic acid -- Selenocysteine and selenoproteins -- Biosynthesis of aromatic amino acids and its regulation -- The biosynthesis of histidine and its regulation -- The biosynthesis of nucleotides -- The biosynthesis of deoxyribonucleotides -- Biosynthesis of some water-soluble vitamins and of their coenzyme forms -- Biosynthesis of carotene, vitamin A, sterols, ubiquinones and menaquinones -- Biosynthesis of the tetrapyrrole ring system -- Biosynthesis of cobalamins including vitamin B12 -- Interactions between proteins and DNA -- Evolution of biosynthetic pathways.
- 2013 Future MedKrčméry, V.Antibiotic resistance : postantibiotic era is here / Vladimir Krcmery -- Current challenges in treating methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus : what are the options? / Noha E.I. Sakka & Ian M . Gould -- Antimicrobial-resistant Streptococcus pneumoniae : trends and management / Michael R. Jacobs -- Emergence and management of drug-resistant enterococcal infections / William R. Miller, Barbara E. Murray & Cesar A. Arias -- Enterobacteriaceae that produce newer b-lactamases / Johann D.D. Pitout -- Extensively drug-resistant tuberculosis : new strains, new challenges / Megan Coffee -- Clinical significance of extended-spectrum b-lactamases / Jesés Rodréguez-Baño, Belén Gutiérrez, Lorena Lépez-Cerero & Alvaro Pascual -- Plasmid-mediated quinolone resistance / José Manuel Rodréguez-Marténez, Maréa Eliecer Cano, Jorge Calvo, Álvaro Pascual & Luis Marténez-Marténez -- Antibiotic resistance in the absence of antimicrobial use / Lucia Pallecchi, Alessandro Bartoloni, Eduardo Gotuzzo & Gian Maria Rossolini -- Resistance in bacteria of the food chain : epidemiology and control strategies / Lina Maria Cavaco & Frank Møller Aarestrup -- Measures to prevent antimicrobial resistance / Vhairi M. Bateman & Ian M. Gould -- Where does novel antibiotics R&D stand among other pharmaceutical products? / Glenn S. Tillotson -- Resistance to antiretroviral drugs / Manuela Colafigli, Simona Di Giambenedetto & Roberto Cauda -- Index.
- Microbial endocrinology : interkingdom signaling in infectious disease and health. Second edition [2nd ed.]2016 SpringerLyte, Mark.Microbial Endocrinology: An Ongoing Personal Journey -- New Trends and Perspectives in Evolutionary Considerations of Neurotransmitters in Microbial, Plant and Animal Cells -- Catecholamine-directed Epithelial Cell Interactions With Bacteria in the Intestinal Mucosa -- Modulation of the Interaction of Enteric Bacteria with Intestinal Mucosa -- Dietary Catechols and their Relationship to Microbial Endocrinology -- Mechanisms by Which Catecholamines Induce Growth in Gram-Negative and Gram-Positive Human Pathogens -- Molecular Profiling: Catecholamine Modulation of Gene Expression in Escherichia coli O157:H7 and Salmonella enterica serovar Typhimurium -- Microbial Endocrinology of Pseudomonas aeruginosa -- Interkingdom Chemical Signaling in Enterohemorrhagic Escherichia coli O157:H7 -- Role of Microbial Endocrinology in Periodontal Disease -- Staphylococci, Catecholamine Inotropes and Hospital-Acquired Infections -- Experimental Design Considerations for In Vitro Microbial -- The Role of the Microbiome in the Relationship of Asthma and Affective Disorders -- Psychological Stress, Immunity and Effects on Indigenous Flora -- Microbiome to Brain: Unraveling the Multidirectional Axes of Communication -- Mycologic Endocrinology.
- 2010 SpringerFreestone, Primrose P. E.; Lyte, Mark.
- 2005 Springer ProtocolsBarredo, José-Luis.
- 2008 CRCnetBASEWilson, Charles L.Preface: Food--A Necessity and a Threat -- Editor -- Contributors -- Section I. Instances and Nature of Microbial Food Contamination -- 1. PulseNet and Emerging Foodborne Diseases / Efrain M. Ribot, Eija Hyytia-Trees, and Kara Cooper -- 2. Pathogenic Mechanisms of the Enterohemorrhagic
- 2005 ScienceDirectBreeze, Roger; Budowle, Bruce; Schutzer, Steven E.
- 2008 Springer ProtocolsGerdes, Svetlana Y.; Osterman, Andrei L.Overview of whole-genome essentiality analysis / Karen Joy Shaw -- Pt. I. Experimental protocols. IA. Populational genome-wide essentiality screens. Transposon-based strategies for the identification of essential bacterial genes / William S. Reznikoff and Kelly M. Winterberg -- Identification and analysis of essential genes in Haemophilus influenzae / Sandy M.S. Wong and Brian J. Akerley -- Transposon site hybridization in Mycobacterium tuberculosis / Jeffrey P. Murry ... [et al.] -- Essential genes in the infection model of Pseudomonas aeruginosa PCR-based signature-tagged mutagenesis / François Sanschagrin, Irena Kukavica-Ibrulj, and Roger C. Levesque -- Whole-genome detection of conditionally essential and dispensable genes in Escherichia coli via genetic footprinting / Michael D. Scholle and Svetlana Y. Gerdes -- Generating a collection of insertion mutations in the Staphylococcus aureus genome using bursa aurealis / Taeok Bae ... [et al.] -- Multipurpose transposon insertion libraries for large-scale analysis of gene function in yeast / Anuj Kumar -- IB. Systematic collections of knockout mutants. How to make a defined near-saturation mutant library. Case 1: Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1 / Michael A. Jacobs -- Comparing insertion libraries in two Pseudomonas aeruginosa strains to assess gene essentiality / Nicole T. Liberati ... [et al.] -- The construction of systematic in-frame, single-gene knockout mutant collection in Escherichia coli K-12 / Tomoya Baba and Hirotada Mori -- The applications of systematic in-frame, single-gene knockout mutant collection of Escherichia coli K-12 / Tomoya Baba ... [et al.] -- A novel, simple, high-throughput method for isolation of genome-wide transposon insertion mutants of Escherichia coli K-12 / Takeyoshi Miki, Yoshihiro Yamamoto, and Hideo Matsuda -- High-throughput creation of a whole-genome collection of yeast knockout strains / Angela M. Chu and Ronald W. Davis -- Analysis of genetic interactions on a genome-wide scale in budding yeast: diploid-based synthetic lethality analysis by microarray / Pamela B. Meluh ... [et al.] -- IC. Genome minimization. Scarless engineering of the Escherichia coli genome / Tamás Fehér ... [et al.] -- Minimization of the Escherichia coli genome using the Tn5-targeted Cre/loxP excision system / Byung Jo Yu and Sun Chang Kim -- Construction of long chromosomal deletion mutants of Escherichia coli and minimization of the genome / Jun-ichi Kato and Masayuki Hashimoto -- ID. Conditional knockouts. Identification of essential genes in Staphylococcus aureus by construction and screening of conditional mutant library / Dezhong Yin and Yinduo Ji -- Techniques for the isolation and use of conditionally expressed antisense RNA to achieve essential gene knockdowns in Staphylococcus aureus / Allyn Forsyth and Liangsu Wang -- Introduction of conditional lethal amber mutations in Escherichia coli / Christopher D. Herring -- Pt. II. Bioinformatics. IIA. Statistics. Statistical methods for building random transposon mutagenesis libraries / Oliver Will -- Statistical evaluation of genetic footprinting data / Gábor Balázsi -- Modeling competitive outgrowth of mutant populations : why do essentiality screens yield divergent results? / Alexander I. Grenov and Svetlana Y. Gerdes -- Statistical analysis of fitness data determined by TAG hybridization on microarrays / Brian D. Peyser, Rafael Irizarry, and Forrest A. Spencer -- IIB. Data integration and modeling. Profiling of Escherichia coli chromosome database / Yukiko Yamazaki, Hironori Niki, and Jun-ichi Kato -- Gene essentiality analysis based on DEG, a database of essential genes / Chun-Ting Zhang and Ren Zhang -- Detection of essential genes in Streptococcus pneumoniae using bioinformatics and allelic replacement mutagenesis / Jae-Hoon Song and Kwan Soo Ko -- Design and application of genome-scale reconstructed metabolic models / Isabel Rocha, Jochen Förster, and Jens Nielsen -- Predicting gene essentiality using genome-scale in silico models / Andrew R. Joyce and Bernhard Ø. Palsson -- Comparative approach to analysis of gene essentiality / Andrei L. Osterman and Svetlana Y. Gerdes.
- 2003 CRCnetBASEDougherty, Thomas J.; Projan, Steven J.Also available: Print – 2003
- 2009 ScienceDirectBrennan, Patrick J.; Holst, Otto; Itzstein, Mark von; Moran, Anthony P.
- 2005 ScienceDirectAlso available: Print – 2005
- 2007 SpringerKlassen, Roland; Meinhardt, Friedhelm.
- 2012 Springer ProtocolsCheng, Qiong.Screening for cellulases with industrial value and their use in biomass conversion / Julia Jüergensen, Nele Ilmberger, and Wolfgang R. Streit -- Reversal of NAD(P)H cofactor dependence by protein engineering / Sabine Bastian and Frances H. Arnold -- Quantifying plasmid copy number to investigate plasmid dosage effects associated with directed protein evolution / Samuel Million-Weaver [and others] -- High isoprenoid flux Escherichia coli as a host for carotenoids production / Wonchul Suh -- Mutagenic inverted repeats assisted genome engineering (MIRAGE) in Saccharomyces cerevisiae : deletion of gal7 / Nikhil U. Nair and Huimin Zhao -- Creation of new metabolic pathways or improvement of existing metabolic enzymes by in vivo evolution in Escherichia coli / Isabelle Meynial-Salles and Philippe Soucaille -- Bioluminescent reporter genes for promoter discovery / Tina K. Van Dyk -- Recombination-based DNA assembly and mutagenesis methods for metabolic engineering / Xiquan Liang [and others] -- Ethanol-tolerant gene identification in Clostridium thermocellum using pyro-resequencing for metabolic engineering / Shihui Yang, Dawn M. Klingeman, and Steven D. Brown -- Use of proteomic tools in microbial engineering for biofuel production / Shaoming Mao [and others] -- Metabolic engineering of antibiotic-producing Actinomycetes using in vitro transposon mutagenesis / Andrew R. Reeves and J. Mark Weber -- Use FACS sorting in metabolic engineering of Escherichia coli for increased peptide production / Qiong Cheng [and others] -- Using flux balance analysis to guide microbial metabolic engineering / Kathleen A. Curran, Nathan C. Crook, and Hal S. Alper -- Using an advanced microfermentor system for strain screening and fermentation optimization / Dongming Xie -- Rapid strain evaluation using dynamic DO-stat fed-batch fermentation under scale-down conditions / Jun Sun -- Preparation and evaluation of lignocellulosic biomass hydrolysates for growth by ethanologenic yeasts / Ying Zha [and others] -- Engineering whole-cell biosensors with no antibiotic markers for monitoring aromatic compounds in the environment / Aitor de las Heras and Víctor de Lorenzo -- Metabolic engineering for acetate control in large scale fermentation / Yong Tao, Qiong Cheng, and Alexander D. Kopatsis -- Minimization and prevention of phage infections in bioprocesses / Marcin Los.
- 2005 Springer ProtocolsBarredo, José-Luis.
- 2005 SpringerSchaffrath, Raffael; Schmitt, Manfred J.Diphtheria toxin, diphtheria-related fusion protein toxins, and the molecular mechanism of their action against eukaryotic cells -- Anthrax toxin and genetic aspects regulating its expression -- Shiga toxins and their mechanisms of cell entry -- Cholera toxin: mechanisms of entry into host cells -- ExoU: a cytotoxin delivered by the type III secretion system of pseudomonas aeruginosa -- Staphylococcal alpha-toxin -- S. cerevisiae K28 toxin- a secreted virus toxin of the A/B family of protein toxins -- Kluyveromyces lactis zymocin and other plasmid-encoded yeast killer toxins -- The ustilago maydis killer toxins -- Zygocin- a monomeric protein toxin secreted by virus-infected zygosaccharomyces bailii -- Acidophilic structure and killing mechanism of the pichia farinosa killer toxin SMKT.
- 2003 CRCnetBASEJuneja, Vijay K.; Novak, John S.; Sapers, Gerald M.
- 2007 SpringerChincholkar, S. B.; Varma, A.
- 2011 SpringerBlanch, Anicet R.; Hagedorn, Charles; Harwood, Valerie J.Chapter 1: Overview -- Chapter 2: Performance Criteria -- Chapter 3: Library-dependent Source Tracking Methods -- Chapter 4: Library-Independent Source Tracking Methods -- Chapter 5: Viruses as Tracers of Fecal Contamination -- Chapter 6: Phage Methods -- Chapter 7: Pathogenic Protozoa -- Chapter 8: Chemical-Based Fecal Source Tracking Methods -- Chapter 9: Statistical Approaches for Modeling in Microbial Source Tracking -- Chapter 10: Mitochondrial DNA as Source Tracking Markers of Fecal Contamination -- Chapter 11: Community Analysis-Based Methods -- Chapter 12: Public Perception of and Public Participation in Microbial Source Tracking -- Chapter 13: Use of Microbial Source Tracking in the Legal Arena: Benefits and Challenges -- Chapter 14: Applications of Microbial Source Tracking in the TMDL Process -- Chapter 15: Relating MST Results to Fecal Indicator Bacteria, Pathogens, and Standards -- Chapter 16: Minimizing Microbial Source Tracking at All Costs -- Chapter 17: Environmental Persistence and Naturalization of Fecal Indicator Organisms -- Chapter 18: Agricultural and Rural Watersheds -- Chapter 19: Case Studies of Urban and Suburban Watersheds -- Chapter 20: Beaches and Coastal Environmenta -- Chapter 21: Source tracking in Australia and New Zealand: Case Studies -- Chapter 22: Microbial Source Tracking in China and Developing Nations -- Chapter 23: A National Security Perspective of Microbial Source Tracking -- Chapter 24: Applications of Quantitative Microbial Source Tracking (QMST) and Quantitative Microbial Risk Assessment (QMRA) -- Chapter 25: Food Safety and Implications for Microbial Source Tracking -- Chapter 26: Training Future Scientists: Teaching Microbial Source Tracking (MST) to Undergraduates -- Index.
- 2003 CRCnetBASEJuneja, Vijay K.; Yousef, Ahmed Elmeleigy.
- 2013 ScienceDirectHarwood, Colin R.; Wipat, A.Computational intelligence in the design of synthetic microbial genetic systems / Jennifer S. Hallinan -- Constraints in the design of the synthetic bacterial chassis / Antoine Danchin and Agnieszka Sekowska -- Social dimensions of microbial synthetic biology / Jane Calvert, Emma Frow -- Bacillus subtilis: model gram-positive synthetic biology chassis / Colin R. Harwood, Suzanne Pohl, Wendy Smith, Anil Wipat -- Engineering microbial biosensors / Lisa Goers, Nicolas Kylilis, Marios Tomazou, Ke Yan Wen, Paul Freemont, Karen Polizzi -- Noise and stochasticity in gene expression: a pathogenic fate determinant / Mikkel Girke Jørgensen, Renske van Raaphorst, Jan-Willem Veening -- Platforms for genetic design automation / Chris J. Myers.
- 2011 Springer ProtocolsHolst, Otto.Part I: Bacterial protein toxins -- Detection of bacterial protein toxins by solid phase magnetic immunocapture and mass spectrometry / Gabriella Pocsfalvi and Gitta Schlosser -- Sensitive and rapid detection of cholera toxin-producing Vibrio cholerae using loop-mediated isothermal amplification / Wataru Yamazaki -- Ultrasensitive detection of botulinum neurotoxins and anthrax lethal factor in biological samples by ALISSA / Karine Bagramyan and Markus Kalkum -- Examination of Bacillus anthracis spores by multiparameter flow cytometry / William C. Schumacher [and others] -- A cell-based fluorescent assay to detect the activity of shiga toxin and other toxins that inhibit protein synthesis / Shane Massey, Beatriz Quiñones, and Ken Teter -- Use of a vero cell-based fluorescent assay to assess relative toxicities of shiga toxin 2 subtypes from Escherichia coli / Beatriz Quiñones and Michelle S. Swimley -- Molecular methods: chip assay and quantitative real-time PCR: in detecting hepatotoxic cyanobacteria / Anne Rantala-Ylinen, Hanna Sipari, and Kaarina Sivonen -- Part II: Endotoxins -- Capillary electrophoresis chips for fingerprinting endotoxin chemotypes from whole-cell lysates / Béla Kocsis [and others] -- Isolation of smooth-type lipopolysaccharides to electrophoretic homogeneity / Elder Pupo -- A method for unobtrusive labeling of lipopolysaccharides with quantum dots / Carlos Morales-Betanzos, Maria Gonzalez-Moa, and Sergei A. Svarovsky -- Fluorescence-based methods to assay inhibitors of lipopolysaccharide synthesis / Marcy Hernick -- Micromethods for lipid a isolation and structural characterization / Martine Caroff and Alexey Novikov -- Two efficient methods for the conjugation of smooth-form lipopolysaccharides with probes bearing hydrazine or amino groups. I. LPS activation with cyanogen bromide / Fernando Battaglini and Diego Pallarola -- Two efficient methods for the conjugation of smooth-form lipopolysaccharides with probes bearing hydrazine or amino groups. II. LPS activation with a cyanopyridinium agent / Fernando Battaglini and Diego Pallarola -- Part III: Mold fungus toxins -- Extraction and analysis of fumonisins and compounds indicative of fumonisin exposure in plant and mammalian tissues and cultured cells / Nicholas C. Zitomer and Ronald T. Riley -- Determination of fumonisins B₁ and B₂ in maize food products by a new analytical method based on high-performance liquid chromatography and fluorimetric detection with post-column derivatization / Marilena Muscarella [and others] -- A confirmatory method for aflatoxin M₁ determination in milk based on immunoaffinity cleanup and high-performance liquid chromatography with fluorometric detection / Marilena Muscarella [and others] -- Simultaneous determination of aflatoxins B₁, B₂, G₁, and G₂ in foods and feed materials / Marilena Muscarella [and others] -- Highly sensitive PCR-based detection specific to Aspergillus flavus / Amaia González-Salgado -- A rapid enzymatic method for aflatoxin B detection / Danila Moscone, Fabiana Arduini, and Aziz Amine.
- 2014 SpringerNuttall, Jeremy.One of the most promising new approaches for the prevention of HIV transmission, particularly for developing countries, involves topical, self-administered products known as microbicides. The development of microbicides is a long and complicated process, and this volume provides an overview of all the critical areas, from the selection of appropriate candidate molecules and their formulation, preclinical and clinical testing for safety and efficacy, strategies for product registration and finally, issues associated with product launch, distribution and access. The book will prove valuable to both those working in the field and all others who are interested in learning more about this product class, which has the potential to significantly impact the future of this devastating epidemic.
- 2007 CRCnetBASEMead, G. C.
- 2010Kettering, James D.; Seheult, Craig A.
- 2007Kettering, James D.; Fletcher, Hansel M.; Seheult, Craig A.
- 2014Grisham, Matthew B.High Yield Facts -- Physiology and Molecular Microbiology -- Virology -- Bacteriology -- Rickettsiae, Chlamydiae, and Mycoplasms -- Mycology -- Parasitology -- Immunology.
- 2009 SpringerPercival, Steven L.
- v. 1-, 2006- Springer
- 2005 CRCnetBASEGorny, James R.; Sapers, Gerald M.; Yousef, Ahmed Elmeleigy.
- 2014 ScienceDirectPercival, Steven L.The second edition of Microbiology of Waterborne Diseases describes the diseases associated with water, their causative agents and the ways in which they gain access to water systems. The book is divided into sections covering bacteria, protozoa, and viruses. Other sections detail methods for detecting and identifying waterborne microorganisms, and the ways in which they are removed from water, including chlorine, ozone, and ultraviolet disinfection. The second edition of this handbook has been updated with information on biofilms and antimicrobial resistance. The impact of global warming and climate change phenomena on waterborne illnesses are also discussed. This book serves as an indispensable reference for public health microbiologists, water utility scientists, research water pollution microbiologists environmental health officers, consultants in communicable disease control and microbial water pollution students. Focuses on the microorganisms of most significance to public health, including E. coli, cryptosporidium, and enterovirus. Highlights the basic microbiology, clinical features, survival in the environment, and gives a risk assessment for each pathogen. Contains new material on antimicrobial resistance and biofilms. Covers drinking water and both marine and freshwater recreational bathing waters.
- 2010 CRCnetBASECutting, Keith F.; Percival, Steven L.An introduction to the world of microbiology and biofilmology / Steven L. Percival, John G. Thomas, and David Williams -- Human skin and microbial flora / Rose A. Cooper and Steven L. Percival -- An introduction to wounds / Michel H.E. Hermans and Terry Treadwell -- Burn wound management / Michel H.E. Hermans -- Cell biology of normal and impaired healing / Keith Moore -- The microbiology of wounds / Steven L. Percival and Scott E. Dowd -- Types of wounds and infections / Randall D. Wolcott ... [et al.] -- Biofilms and significance to wound healing / Keith F. Cutting ... [et al.] -- Wounds, enzymes, and proteases / Steven L. Percival and Christine A. Cochrane -- Wound healing immunology and biofilms / Emma J. Woods ... [et al.] -- Antimicrobial interventions for wounds / Steven L. Percival, Rose A. Cooper, and Benjamin A. Lipsky -- Wound dressings and other topical treatment modalities in bioburden control / Richard White -- Factors affecting the healing of chronic wounds : an iconoclastic view / Marissa J. Carter and Caroline E. Fife.
- 2010Booth, S. James.Basic bacteriology -- Genetics -- Antimicrobial agents -- General medical microbiology -- Gram-positive cocci -- Gram-negative cocci -- Gram-positive and acid-fast bacilli -- Gram-negative bacilli -- Anaerobes -- Spirochetes -- Atypical pathogenic bacteria : mycoplasma, rickettsia, ehrlichia, anaplasma, chlamydia, and chlamydophila -- Virology -- Mycology -- Parasitology -- Random pearls.
- v. 1-2, 2008.Swanson, Todd A.; Flomin, Olga E.; Kim, Sandra.v. 1. Virology, immunology, parasitology, mycology -- v. 2. Bacteriology.
- AccessMedicine Lange Case files — Fungal allergy and pathogenicity (100)
- Fungal associations. 2nd ed. — Microbiology. 5th ed. (100)
- Microorganisms in home and indoor work environments : diversity, health impacts, investigation and control. 2nd ed. — Toxoplasma gondii : the model apicomplexan - perspectives and methods. 2nd edition. (100)
- Toxoplasma gondii co-opts host immune signaling by secretion of a polymorphic tyrosine kinase, ROP16 — Yeast systems biology : methods and protocols (20)
- Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine
- AAP Red Book Online
- Robbins & Cotran Pathologic Basis of Disease
- Sabiston Textbook of Surgery
- Nelson's Textbook of Pediatrics
- Surgical Exposures in Orthopaedics
- Mandell, Douglas, & Bennett's Principles & Practice of Infectious Diseases
- Red Book Online
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