User:Bosch1

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Introduction

     Escherichia coli, also known as E. coli, was first observed by Theodor Escherich in 1885. The pediatrician detected the microbe in the feces of his healthy patients; he then named it Bacterium coli commune because it was found in the colon.
Figure 1: Scanning electron micrograph of Escherichia coli (E. coli)


Introduce the topic of your paper. What is your research question? What experiments have addressed your question? Applications for medicine and/or environment? Sample citations: [1] [2]

A citation code consists of a hyperlinked reference within "ref" begin and end codes. To repeat the citation for other statements, the reference needs to have a names: "<ref name=aa>" The repeated citation works like this, with a back slash.[1] Section 1[edit]

Include some current research, with at least one figure showing data.

Every point of information REQUIRES CITATION using the citation tool shown above. Section 2[edit]

Include some current research, with at least one figure showing data.

Section 3[edit]

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Section 4[edit]

Conclusion[edit]

References[edit]

↑ Jump up to: 1.0 1.1 Hodgkin, J. and Partridge, F.A. "Caenorhabditis elegans meets microsporidia: the nematode killers from Paris." 2008. PLoS Biology 6:2634-2637. Jump up ↑ Bartlett et al.: Oncolytic viruses as therapeutic cancer vaccines. Molecular Cancer 2013 12:103.


Authored for BIOL 238 Microbiology, taught by Joan Slonczewski, 2018, Kenyon College.