2 edition of Electrophoretic potential and virulence of diphtheria bacilli found in the catalog.
Electrophoretic potential and virulence of diphtheria bacilli
Lloyd Bryan Jensen
Written in English
|Statement||by Lloyd B. Jensen.|
|LC Classifications||QR201.D5 J39|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||99|
|LC Control Number||72234311|
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Electrophoretic potential and the virulence of bacteria. am j public health (n y) nov; 16 (11)– [pmc free article] falk is, jensen lb, mills jh. electrophoresis of diphtheria bacilli iii. the development of a simplified technique for electrophoretic measurement of the virulence of diphtheria bacilli.
j : K. Pierre Dozois, K. Rauss. electrophoresis of diphtheria bacilli i. some relations between the virulence, toxigenicity and electrophoretic mobilities of diphtheria bacilli L.
Jensen and I. Falk Department of Hygiene and Bacteriology, University of ChicagoCited by: 3. the development of a simplified technique for electrophoretic measurement of the virulence of diphtheria bacilli I.
Falk, L. Jensen, and J. Mills Department of Hygiene and Bacteriology, University of ChicagoCited by: 3. Pierre Dozois, and K. Rauss “Relationship Between Electrophoretic Migration Velocities, the Virulence and the Types of the Diphtheria and Diphtheria-like Bacilli”, American Journal of Public Hea no.
10 (October 1, ): pp. DOI: /AJPH PMID: Author: K. Pierre Dozois, K. Rauss. K. Pierre Dozois, and K. Rauss “Relationship Between Electrophoretic Migration Velocities, the Virulence and the Types of the Diphtheria and Diphtheria-like Bacilli”, American Journal of Public Hea no.
10 (October 1, ): pp. Author: K. Pierre Dozois, K. Rauss. chapman gh. electrophoretic potential as an aid in identifying strains of the b. coli group. j bacteriol. nov; 18 (5)– [pmc free article] falk is, jensen lb, mills jh. electrophoresis of diphtheria bacilli iii.
the development of a simplified technique for electrophoretic measurement of the virulence of diphtheria bacilli. j Electrophoretic potential and virulence of diphtheria bacilli book 4. Detailed account of outbreak in schools, etc. and the virulence of the diphtheria bacilli found in the infected persons Characters of the diphtheria bacillus (1) Morphology (2) Polar bodies (3) Cultures (4) Virulence Methods The persistence of diphtheria bacilli in the throat Hofmann's pseudo-diphtheria bacillusCited by: ADVERTISEMENTS: Let us make an in-depth study of the diphtheria bacilli.
The below given article will help you to learn about the following things: 1. Morphology of Diphtheria Bacilli 2. Cultivation of Diphtheria Bacilli 3.
Pathogenesis and Diseases in Man 4. Therapeutic use of Diphtheria Antitoxin 5. Necessity for Early Diagnosis and Therapy 6. Immunity [ ]. Potential Virulence Factors of Proteus Bacilli Article Literature Review (PDF Available) in Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews 61(1) April with Reads.
Diphtheria is an acute pharyngeal or cutaneous infection caused mainly by toxigenic strains of Corynebacterium diphtheriae and rarely by other, less common Corynebacterium species. Symptoms are either nonspecific skin infections or pseudomembranous pharyngitis followed by myocardial and neural tissue damage secondary to the exotoxin.
Bacterial Exoenzymes and Toxins as Virulence Factors. After exposure and adhesion, the next step in pathogenesis is invasion, which can involve enzymes and pathogens achieve invasion by entering the bloodstream, an effective means of dissemination because blood vessels pass. electrophoresis ofdiphtheriabacilli iii.
thedevelopmentofasimplifiedtechniquefor electrophoreticmeasurementofthe virulenceofdiphtheriabacilli i. falk, l. jensen Cited by: 3. Jensen LB, Falk IS. ELECTROPHORESIS OF DIPHTHERIA BACILLI I. SOME RELATIONS BETWEEN THE VIRULENCE, TOXIGENICITY AND ELECTROPHORETIC MOBILITIES OF DIPHTHERIA BACILLI.
J Bacteriol. Jun; 15 (6)– [Europe PMC free article] [Google Scholar] Tittsler RP, Lisse MW. Falk IS, Jensen LB, Mills JH. ELECTROPHORESIS OF DIPHTHERIA BACILLI III.
THE DEVELOPMENT OF A SIMPLIFIED TECHNIQUE FOR ELECTROPHORETIC MEASUREMENT OF THE VIRULENCE OF DIPHTHERIA BACILLI. J Bacteriol. Jun;15 (6)– Tittsler RP, Berry GP. THE ELECTROPHORETIC MIGRATION VELOCITY OF ESCHERICHIA COLI AFTER CULTIVATION ON Author: George H. Chapman, Clarence W.
Lieb. cause of diphtheria. In diphtheria disease caused by the bacillus Corynebacterium diphtheriae and characterized by a primary lesion, usually in the upper respiratory tract, and more generalized symptoms resulting from the spread of the bacterial toxin throughout the body.
Hence it is still important to consider the available methods of treating the carrier state. For the detection of the diphtheria carrier the routine morphological diagnosis of a culture from the swab is quite insufficient.
The morphological diphtheria bacilli detected must be put to the proof of a virulence by: 3. The Lancet PATHOGENICITY OF THE DIPHTHERIA GROUP: A STUDY OF THE RELATION OF MORPHOLOGICAL AND CULTURAL CHARACTERISTICS OF THE DIPHTHERIA GROUP OF BACILLI TO PATHOGENICITY ; WITH A NOTE ON THE LESIONS RESULTING FROM ANIMAL by: 8.
Previous work has indicated that various species of acid-fast bacteria including the tubercle bacilli may be separated into S and R types on the basis of colony structure and virulence; some results suggest that the two types differ in respect to the surface potential Cited by: 1.
Variations in the Electrophoretic Mobilities of Escherichia, Aerobacter and "Intermediate" Strains. J Bacteriol. Feb; 31 (2)– [PMC free article] Falk IS, Jensen LB, Mills JH. ELECTROPHORESIS OF DIPHTHERIA BACILLI III. THE DEVELOPMENT OF A SIMPLIFIED TECHNIQUE FOR ELECTROPHORETIC MEASUREMENT OF THE VIRULENCE OF DIPHTHERIA BACILLI.
The diagnostic value of the diphtheria bacillus Author links open overlay panel M.D., F.R.S. (Read before the Section of Public Health of the British Medical Association, ) E. KleinAuthor: E. Klein.
The virulence mechanisms of B. cereus are an enterotoxin and a pyogenic toxin. Accidents in nature resulting in cuts or abrasions contami-nated with soil or vegetation, intravenous drug abuse, ingestion of contaminated foods, and traumatic introduction into a normally sterile site through the use of contaminated medical equipment are associated.
Written By: Diphtheria, acute infectious disease caused by the bacillus Corynebacterium diphtheriae and characterized by a primary lesion, usually in the upper respiratory tract, and more generalized symptoms resulting from the spread of the bacterial toxin throughout the body.
Bacillus cereus is a food contaminant with greatly varying enteropathogenic potential. Almost all known strains harbor the genes for at least one of the three enterotoxins Nhe, Hbl and CytK.
Diphtheria can cause a swollen neck, sometimes referred to as a bull neck. Specialty: Infectious disease: Symptoms: Sore throat, fever, barky cough: Usual onset: 2–5 days post-exposure: Causes: Corynebacterium diphtheriae (spread by direct contact and through the air) Diagnostic method: Throat appearance, culture: Prevention: Diphtheria vaccineCauses: Corynebacterium diphtheriae (spread by.
Pili or fimbriae are known virulence factors that facilitate bacterial colonization of specific host tissues and pathogenesis. Corynebacterium diphtheriae, the causative agent of pharyngeal. Introduction. The presence of Corynebacterium diphtheriae still poses a potential risk to the population of industrialized and emerging nations.
Other factors besides antitoxin protection influence vulnerability to diphtheria, namely, the general immune status of the person infected, as well as the number and virulence of diphtheria bacilli by: A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.
Electrophoretic potential virulence and serum agglutination in single cell cultures of variants of type 1 pneumococcus FALK, J. S., and POWDERMAKER, F.
Immunity, diphtheria, after injections of avirulent diphtheria bacilli 97 Infections, enteritidis and paratyphoid B Infection, mixed, with Bacterium abortum and Mycobacterium. Prediction of DtxR regulon: Identification of binding sites and operons controlled by Diphtheria toxin repressor in Corynebacterium diphtheriae.
potential virulence factors with regard to. Diphtheria is an acute, communicable disease caused by Corynebacterium diphtheriae.
The disease is generally characterized by local growth of the bacterium in the pharynx with pseudomembrane formation or, less commonly, in the stomach or lungs; systemic dissemination of toxin then invokes lesions in distant by: Diphtheria is a highly contagious bacterial infection of the nose and throat.
Thanks to routine immunization, diphtheria is a disease of the past in most parts of the : Markus Macgill. Gram-positive bacteria retain the color of the primary stain (crystal violet) in the Gram staining procedure and appear as purple/violet under a light microscope.
These bacteria have a cell wall containing a thick layer of the basis of cell morphology, Gram-positive bacteria are divided mainly into two groups, “Gram-positive cocci” and “Gram-positive bacilli”. chapman gh. electrophoretic potential as an aid in identifying strains of the b.
coli group. j bacteriol. nov; 18 (5)– [pmc free article] jensen lb, falk is. electrophoresis of diphtheria bacilli i. some relations between the virulence, toxigenicity and electrophoretic mobilities of diphtheria bacilli. Diphtheria is a toxicosis caused by infection with Corynebacterium diphtheriae.
Genus and species are derived from Greek roots: korynee (“club”) after the microscopic appearance of the organisms and diphtheria (“leather hide”) for the pseudomembrane that is the hallmark of respiratory tract infection.
A number of media were used for morphological and cultural study of strains of virulent diphtheria bacilli, from which it appeared that three different types could be recognized.
These three types could be differentiated on a large number of different media but not on Loeffler. The types recognized were stable and there was no evidence that one could become converted into : M.
Gundel, C. Tietz. Corynebacterium diphtheriae is the pathogenic bacterium that causes diphtheria. It is also known as the Klebs-Löffler bacillus, because it was discovered in by German bacteriologists Edwin Klebs (–) and Friedrich Löffler (–).
1 Classification. 2 Pathogen and disease. 9 Family: Corynebacteriaceae. tubercle bacilli and correlating this phenomenon with properties of the bac- terial surface concerned in the virulence of tubercle bacilli.
Further evidence for differences in the surface structure of virulent and non-virulent mycobacteria was brought out in another series of experiments (3).
Virulent organisms were. NCE FACTORS. ERIA TOXIN. ON TO LYSOGENY. TION OF TOXIN FORMATION. OF ACTION OF TOXIN. STRUCTURE AND INTERACTION WITH MAMMALIAN CELLS.
Loeffler: Looked for bacterial etiology (in Koch's lab); cultured diphtheria bacillus from clinical cases; animal work led to discovery that diphtheria bacilli. -Pulmonary anthrax or "woolsorter's disease"-Acquired through inhalation of spores-inhalational anthrax a usually fatal form of anthrax due to inhalation of dust containing anthrax spores, which are transported to the regional lymph nodes where they germinate, multiply, and produce toxin, and characterized by hemorrhagic edematous mediastinitis, pleural effusions, dyspnea, cyanosis, stridor.
Regulation of Bacterial Virulence features 28 review chapters, written by leading investigators in the field, encompassing the most current, innovative insights regarding established regulatory systems as well as emerging new paradigms in hostpathogen confrontations.
It also Provides insights into global control and the switch between distinct infectious states (acute versus chronic). The major virulence factor associated with Corynebacterium diphtheria. Bacillus cereus Bacillus sp. that is a common cause of food poisoning and opportunistic infection in susceptible hosts.Initially infect the nasal passage, then spreads to throat and trachea - Airborne droplets (kissing, sneeze, cough) or indirect fomite contact (infected object) - Can remain infectious on object for up to 3 hours • Although it more often occurs in fall and winter, cold weather, drafts, air conditioning, or wet feet or head do NOT cause a cold - Must come in contact with someone who has a.polymorphonuclear leukocytes, erythrocytes, and diphtheria bacilli; if attempts are made to forcibly remove it, a raw bleeding surface is exposed) - absorption of the toxin into the general circulation results in degenerative lesions in a number of organs (heart, the .