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Current Protocols in Microbiology

Current Protocols in Microbiology

Last Update: February 22, 2018
Print ISSN: 1934-8525
Online ISSN: 1934-8533


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Biological Sand Filters: Low‐Cost Bioremediation Technique for Production of Clean Drinking Water
Bioremediation of Turbid Surface Water Using Seed Extract from Moringa oleifera Lam. (Drumstick) Tree

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What's New in Current Protocols in Microbiology
Supplement 48, February 2018

Unit 3E.3 Analyzing Chemotaxis and Related Behaviors of Azospirillum Brasilense
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 9E.1 Growth and Laboratory Maintenance of Paenibacillus larvae
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 9E.2 Sporulation and Germination of Paenibacillus larvae Cells
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 15H.4 Poliovirus Replicon RNA Generation, Transfection, Packaging, and Quantitation of Replication
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 15L.1 Hepatitis E Virus: Isolation, Propagation, and Quantification
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 15M.1 Porcine Reproductive and Respiratory Syndrome Virus: Propagation and Quantification
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 18.5 Reverse Genetics for Newcastle Disease Virus as a Vaccine Vector
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Unit 20D.2 Molecular Genetic Manipulation of Sarcocystis neurona
         Abstract | Full Text:  HTML   PDF

Current Protocols in Microbiology presents clear methodologies for research in priority areas such as emerging and neglected infectious diseases, biodefense, microbe-host interactions, and host defense. It is a comprehensive source of high-quality microbiology protocols that reflects and incorporates the new mandates and capabilities of this robust and rapidly evolving discipline.

A subscription gives you access to all the content in the collection plus four quarterly issues of new and updated content. Current Protocols in Microbiology...

  • provides detailed, step-by-step instructions for analyzing bacteria, animal and plant viruses, fungi, protozoans, and other microbes
  • offers updated coverage of emerging technologies and concepts, such as biofilms, quorum sensing, and quantitative PCR
  • covers proteomic and genomic methods
  • features new content on anti-infectives and vaccines

Edited by: Leah Cowen (University of Toronto), Michael Grigg (Bethesda, MD), Alison McBride (Bethesda, Maryland), Shelley Payne (University of Texas at Austin), and Brian Stevenson (University of Kentucky College of Medicine); Advisory Editor: John Quarles (Texas A&M Health Science Center College of Medicine); Guest Editor: Ann Simon (University of Maryland, College Park); Past Editors: Richard Coico (SUNY Downstate Medical Center),Timothy Kowalik (University of Massachusetts Medical School), and Ronald Taylor (Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth University)

Developmental Editor: Michelle Kloc

While the authors, editors, and publisher believe that the specification and usage of reagents, equipment, and devices, as set forth in this book, are in accord with current recommendations and practice at the time of publication, they accept no legal responsibility for any errors or omissions, and make no warranty, express or implied, with respect to material contained herein. In view of ongoing research, equipment modifications, changes in governmental regulations, and the constant flow of information relating to the use of experimental reagents, equipment, and devices, the reader is urged to review and evaluate the information provided in the package insert or instructions for each chemical, piece of equipment, reagent, or device for, among other things, any changes in the instructions or indication of usage and for added warnings and precautions. This is particularly important in regard to new or infrequently employed chemicals or experimental reagents. Moreover, the information presented herein is not a substitute for professional judgment, especially as concerns any applications in a clinical setting or the interpretation of results thereby obtained.