Francisella


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Related to Francisella: Brucella

Francisella

[‚fran·si′sel·ə]
(microbiology)
A genus of gram-negative, aerobic bacteria of uncertain affiliation; cells are small, coccoid to ellipsoidal, pleomorphic rods and can be parasitic on mammals, birds, and arthropods.
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Since then, several organisms causing SENLAT have been described, namely, Rickettsia slovaca, Rickettsia raoultii, and Francisella tularensis [17].
Frelinger, "Respiratory Francisella tularensis live vaccine strain infection induces Th17 cells and prostaglandin E2, which inhibits generation of gamma interferon-positive T cells," Infection and Immunity, vol.
Reingold, "The infectious dose of Francisella tularensis (tularemia)," Applied Biosafety, vol.
Francisella tularensis (FT) is an intracellular gram negative high virulent bacterial which causes tularemia disease in human (Faron et al.
Virulence differences among Francisella tularensis subsp.
Electrochemical detection of Francisella tularensis genomic DNA using so I id-phase recombinase polymerase amplification.
Conventional culture and biochemical tests, as well as molecular methods, have been used in clinical microbiology laboratories for the identification of Francisella spp.
Uklucie kleszcza nie powoduje tej choroby, poniewaz paleczki Francisella tularensis nie lokuja sie w jego gruczolach slinowych, czyli nie wystepuja w slinie bedacej zrodlem innych patogenow [37,38].
This report provides comprehensive information on the therapeutic development for Francisella Tularensis Infections, complete with comparative analysis at various stages, therapeutics assessment by drug target, mechanism of action (MoA), route of administration (RoA) and molecule type, along with latest updates, and featured news and press releases.
dubia is susceptible to infection by Francisella tularensis LVS strain and that several genetic deletion strains that are attenuated in mice are also attenuated in this assay.
Some selections present what's known about well-studied pathogens such as Chlamydia, Francisella, Listeria, Shigella, Helicobacter pylori, and Salmonella, among others.
In this context, loss of all CFU from wild-type V cholerae cultivated in this rich medium in the absence of amoebae was observed not only in this paper but also previously for other bacteria such as Francisella tularensis [21], Shigella dysenteriae, and S.