anaerobe

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Related to Anaerobes: Facultative anaerobes
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Words related to anaerobe

an organism (especially a bacterium) that does not require air or free oxygen to live

References in periodicals archive ?
The oxygen level will then be below one percent, which suggests that some of the strict anaerobes may not grow since they were exposed to oxygen during the process cycle.
First swab was immediately processed by inoculating on Brucella blood agar with Hemin and Vitamin K1 supplement for anaerobes, (13) Human Blood Bilayer (HBT) agar for detection of Gardnerella vaginalis, New York City agar for Neisseria gonorrhoeae, and Sabouraud dextrose agar for Candida.
For the anaerobes, the reduction was 51.7% and was shown to be statistically significant (p = 0.02, Table 2).
We prospectively studied antibiotic susceptibility profiles of anaerobes isolated from clinical specimens routinely tested in the microbiology laboratory at Charlotte Maxeke Johannesburg Academic Hospital (CMJAH) from June 2005 until February 2007.
Move beyond jars and exposure of anaerobes to deadly oxygen.
Sulphite reducing anaerobes - Clostridia spores in particular - can be useful indicators of intermittent and remote faecal contamination.
Researchers propose that the uncircumcised penile environment may support anaerobes which activate Langerhans cells and help HIV infect the body.
This would indicate that antibiotic treatment directed against anaerobes should be effective in these cases.
MEBATIC is a combination of Floroquinolone & Nitroimidazole and has been identified as the best solution for treating micro-organisms like anaerobes, aerobes and protozoa that cause diseases like watery diarrhea, dysentery, enteritis, travelers diarrhea, and acute food poisoning.
fragilis to antibiotics compared to other anaerobes (5).
These infections typically are caused by aerobic streptococci and staphylococci from the skin, combined with coliform organisms and anaerobes from the pelvic flora.
BACKGROUND: Anaerobes are commonly isolated as mixed populations of Gram-positive and Gram-negative organisms from abscesses and infections in the mouth, abdomen, soft tissues, pelvis, lung, liver, brain, and pancreas.
Changes marking the 9th edition of this authoritative resource include the omission of the chapter on pathogenic and indigenous microorganisms of humans (now discussed in individual organism chapters), and the addition of chapters on coronaviruses, Hendra and Nipah viruses, metapneumoviruses, parechoviruses, mycotoxins, as well as new chapters on the topics of anaerobes, helminths, and parasitology.