Difference between revisions of "Viral Oncology"

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==Viral Oncology==
 
==Introduction==
 
==Introduction==
 
[[Image:Ebola_virus2.jpg|thumb|300px|right|Electron micrograph of the Ebola Zaire virus. This was one of the first micrographs taken of the virus, in 1976. By Dr. Frederick Murphy, now at U.C. Davis, then at the [http://wwwnc.cdc.gov/eid/article/21/11/pdfs/et-2111.pdf CDC].]]
 
[[Image:Ebola_virus2.jpg|thumb|300px|right|Electron micrograph of the Ebola Zaire virus. This was one of the first micrographs taken of the virus, in 1976. By Dr. Frederick Murphy, now at U.C. Davis, then at the [http://wwwnc.cdc.gov/eid/article/21/11/pdfs/et-2111.pdf CDC].]]
 
<br>By Erick Ditmars <br>
 
<br>By Erick Ditmars <br>
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<br>Viral Oncology refers to the use of viruses, such as HIV or herpesvirus, to supress and treat cancer. The medical field has long believed that viruses may be able to target cancer.
 
<br>At right is a sample image insertion.  It works for any image uploaded anywhere to MicrobeWiki.  The insertion code consists of:
 
<br>At right is a sample image insertion.  It works for any image uploaded anywhere to MicrobeWiki.  The insertion code consists of:
 
<br><b>Double brackets:</b> [[
 
<br><b>Double brackets:</b> [[

Revision as of 19:06, 26 October 2015

Viral Oncology

Introduction

Electron micrograph of the Ebola Zaire virus. This was one of the first micrographs taken of the virus, in 1976. By Dr. Frederick Murphy, now at U.C. Davis, then at the CDC.


By Erick Ditmars

Viral Oncology refers to the use of viruses, such as HIV or herpesvirus, to supress and treat cancer. The medical field has long believed that viruses may be able to target cancer.
At right is a sample image insertion. It works for any image uploaded anywhere to MicrobeWiki. The insertion code consists of:
Double brackets: [[
Filename: Ebola_virus2.jpg
Thumbnail status: |thumb|
Pixel size: |300px|
Placement on page: |right|
Legend/credit: Electron micrograph of the Ebola Zaire virus. This was the first photo ever taken of the virus, on 10/13/1976. By Dr. F.A. Murphy, now at U.C. Davis, then at the CDC.
Closed double brackets: ]]

Other examples:
Bold
Italic
Subscript: H2O
Superscript: Fe3+



Introduce the topic of your paper. State your health service question, and explain the biomedical issues.

Section 1

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

Section 2

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

Section 3

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

Conclusion



References

[1] Hodgkin, J. and Partridge, F.A. "Caenorhabditis elegans meets microsporidia: the nematode killers from Paris." 2008. PLoS Biology 6:2634-2637.



Authored for BIOL 291.00 Health Service and Biomedical Analysis, taught by Joan Slonczewski, 2016, Kenyon College.