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  • ...0px|right|Ophiostoma Novo-Ulmi fruiting bodies that form in galleries made by the bark beetle. Photo: Joseph OBrien, USDA Forest Service, htt ...which encloses the asci. Also ''O. novo-ulmi'' can withstand temperatures of up to 33°C and the fungi’s optimal growth temperature is around 20-22°C
    22 KB (3,229 words) - 02:28, 26 May 2016
  • The whole genome of Enterobacter asburiae is found to be between 4.5 and 4.65 Mb [[#References ...production at 37 degrees celsius, during a 48 hour period, in the presence of detergents and bile salts [[#References |[7]]]. E. asburiae is also known f
    12 KB (1,722 words) - 21:15, 12 December 2016
  • ...particular has been distinguished from the closely related genus Porospora by its oocyst morphology (8). ...nd metabolic studies of this parasite are lacking, as well as the severity of its impact on wild and commercial marine ecosystems.
    17 KB (2,288 words) - 13:41, 19 December 2016
  • ...ts mainly immunocompromised patients, especially those that have some form of leukemia or other deficiencies in white blood cells [[#References |[4]]]. < re-classified into a genus of its own since srRNA analysis and analysis of various ubiquinone systems in related species reveals <i>C. krusei </i> div
    18 KB (2,742 words) - 22:45, 14 December 2016
  • [[File:Figure 1.png|200px|thumb|left|Figure 1. Animated visual of genus Eubacterium cell structure. microbiota, and how changes in these microbiota affect and are affected by different diseases.
    12 KB (1,640 words) - 18:26, 12 December 2016
  • ...earch on the defining characteristics of ''P. palmivora’s'' genome. Much of what is known about this species is derived from information obtained from ...]]]. Ongoing research concerning pathogenesis in crops has taken a variety of approaches; these include accelerating plant cell death, and adding fungal
    12 KB (1,727 words) - 14:59, 30 May 2017
  • ...ind potential uses of cold-adapted enzymes to lower the energy-consumption of certain industries(2). ...cusprofundi'' undergoes about 6 generation cycles per year(7) . The genome of ''H. lacusprofundi'' shares many high identity regions, mobile genetic elem
    13 KB (1,814 words) - 21:59, 12 December 2016
  • ...le to infection by this fungus (1). ''A. flavus'' may be found in any type of climate, but it is most common in warm temperate zones and environments wit ...onsists of 25 genes, spanning 70 kb DNA sections located near the telomere of the third chromosome (4).
    12 KB (1,777 words) - 01:35, 9 December 2017
  • ...can be deadly. Although most cases occur in tropical climate, the ability of certain vector species, such as Aedes albopictus, to withstand colder tempe ...although some cross-serotype immunity can also happen for a certain amount of time (WHO). Even though the four serotypes are varied in their interactions
    12 KB (1,792 words) - 23:05, 11 December 2017
  • [[Category:Pages edited by students of Jennifer Talbot at Boston University]] ...itals have been attributed to ''C. parapsilosis'' [1]. Because of the lack of understanding about this taxon’s virulence mechanisms, treatment is diffi
    17 KB (2,328 words) - 14:35, 10 December 2018
  • ...enic nature and prevalence of E.albertii in order to prevent the occurence of diarrheal disease in humans. ...xtended-spectrum beta-lactamase gene group, which are resistant to a range of antibiotics (10).
    13 KB (1,894 words) - 14:41, 10 December 2018
  • ...ive research on this organism that poses as a serious threat to the health of humans. ...enome of this strain is circular, 1,642 kbp in size, and has a G:C content of 29.23% (9). It econdes 1,595 putative protein coding genes, which are genes
    11 KB (1,462 words) - 21:08, 12 December 2018
  • ...biome isolated a previously uncharacterized bacterial strain from a sample of human stool (3). ...derstanding of the specific genetic elements that control its colonization of the GI tract (6).
    20 KB (2,737 words) - 14:48, 12 December 2018
  • ...its potential as a bioremediator for environments that have been affected by polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH) and motor sludge [[#References |[4]] by manipulating its phenotype from motile rods to non-motile cocci, and by producing a toxin, sibling lethal factor (Slf), to kill other cells. This
    13 KB (1,674 words) - 15:38, 10 December 2018
  • ...bioflocculants in wastewater and capability to ferment sugars into ethanol at a high capacity are currently being investigated as potential affordable an ...|[11]]]. ''P. membranifaciens'' killer toxins, PMKT and PMKT2 are encoded by the genome in strains CYC 1106 and CYC 1086 respectively[[#References |[12]
    14 KB (1,805 words) - 23:23, 19 December 2018
  • Describe the appearance, habitat, etc. of the organism, and why you think it is important. ...s below, as they will allow readers to quickly locate specific information of major interest*
    13 KB (1,883 words) - 15:37, 10 December 2018
  • Phocine distemper virus is a species of ssRNA negative-strand virus in the order Mononegavirales, family Paramyxovi ...d mode of action, is less clear [[#References |[1]]]. Active investigation of the virus is crucial considering the impact PDV has had on pinniped populat
    12 KB (1,668 words) - 15:44, 10 December 2018
  • ...cas-bi-311/ BI 311 General Microbiology], 2015, [ Boston University]. [[Category:Pages edited by students of Jennifer Talbot at Boston University]]
    17 KB (2,504 words) - 19:09, 10 December 2018
  • ...cas-bi-311/ BI 311 General Microbiology], 2015, [ Boston University]. [[Category:Pages edited by students of Jennifer Talbot at Boston University]]
    14 KB (1,985 words) - 14:59, 10 December 2018
  • ...of remediation. However, current research attempts to identify mechanisms by which some North American white pines are genetically resistant to C. ribic [[Image:MicrobeW1.png‎|thumb|200px|left|Life cycle of white pine blister rust]]
    10 KB (1,359 words) - 20:06, 10 December 2018

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