Bacillus anthracis

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Related to Anthracis: Anthrax disease, woolsorters disease
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  • noun

Synonyms for Bacillus anthracis

a species of bacillus that causes anthrax in humans and in animals (cattle and swine and sheep and rabbits and mice and guinea pigs)

References in periodicals archive ?
anthracis spores (Corsi, Walker, Liljestrand, Hubbard, & Poppendieck, 2007; Juergensmeyer, Gingras, Scheffrahn, & Weinberg, 2007; Kolb & Schneiter, 1950; U.
Monkeys and rabbits were exposed to Bacillus anthracis spores, and subsequently given Anthrasil or a placebo.
anthracis for the 47 confirmed anthrax cases has been published (3).
Inhalation anthrax is a life-threatening infectious disease caused by the bacterium Bacillus anthracis and remains one of the nation's top biowarfare threats.
A decade of accelerated research on B anthracis and the very closely related organisms Bacillus cereus and Bacillus thuringiensis have yielded extensive new information about disease pathogenesis and interspecies and intraspecies genetic variation.
anthracis (the bacterium that causes anthrax) and the lei gene of Salmonella
Higher activity of the root extracts on the tested Gram positive organisms (Bacillus anthracis and Staphylococcus aureus) than the Gram negative organisms with the exception of Proteus spp was also observed.
anthracis differs from its near neighbor Bacillus cereus by an SNP in the gyrA gene (GenBank accession nos.
When Bacillus anthracis infects a mammal, it secretes three proteins that together prove lethal.
anthracis and other bioterrorism agents on inert surfaces and in aqueous suspensions, the resistance of B.
It is caused by a gram-positive, toxigenic, spore-forming bacillus: Bacillus anthracis.
Anthrax is caused by the organism Bacillus anthracis.
In her presentation, Livermore biomedical scientist Lyndsay Radnedge discussed how the researchers have found 20 DNA regions or "signatures" unique to Bacillus anthracis, the bacterium that causes anthrax.
The site features products for sampling, testing and presumptive identification of Bacillus anthracis (the organism that causes anthrax).
NIST traceable dosimetry was used in phantom tests and spore-kill tests to provide quality assurance of the correct dose as required by the bacillus anthracis radiation-kill curves generated by the Armed Forces Radiobiology Research Institute (AFRRI).