E coli

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What is E.Coli? What can you do to protect yourself and others?

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E.coli is a bacterium that is commonly found in the gut of all humans and most warm-blooded animals. Most strains of E.Coli have beneficial functions. For example they may prevent harmful bacteria from establishing themselves in the intestine. There are some strains of E.Coli, however, that are pathogenic, which means that they can cause diseases. Subtitles are available in English, French, German, Italian and Spanish. Click on the setting button to select your preferred language subtitles and then click on “turn on captions” button in the lower right hand corner of the screen. Discover more about EFSA on our channels: ▪ Website: 🤍 ▪ Twitter: 🤍 ▪ LinkedIn: 🤍 ▪ Instagram: 🤍

The dangers of E. coli

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CNN's Elizabeth Cohen explains how E. coli affects the human body and how to stop you and your family from getting sick.

E. coli infections are gross. Here are 5 facts you can't unlearn about them.

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An estimated 265,000 people report suffering from E. coli infections each year in the U.S., according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube: 🤍 Follow us: Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍

E coli Prevention Film

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This short film provides key health messages for the general public, on how to avoid E coli bloodstream infections. A significant cause of E coli bloodstream infections is urinary tract infections. Urinary tract infections can in some cases be avoided by hydration and hygiene measures. This resource will support NHS systems to work together to reduce urinary tract infection and E coli bloodstream infections. Use this film to communicate with at risk populations as part of system communications - for example in health care waiting rooms, social care waiting rooms or via social media.

Buzzwords for Infectious Diseases-2

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A must watch video for FMGE/NEET/NEXT/UNIVERSITY exams for BUZZWORDS/KEYWORDS in MCQ's or clinical vignettes for INFECTIOUS ORGANISMS. This video will save a huge amount of time during the exam.

Escherichia coli introduction

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This bacteriology lecture will explain the general properties of Escherichia coli and it also explains the disease, pathogenesis, and treatment of E.coli infection. For more information, log on to- 🤍 Download the study materials here- 🤍

E Coli Symptoms, Infection and Treatment

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🩹 Dermatology Course: 🤍 📝 USMLE Practice Package: 🤍 💊 Antibiotics Course: 🤍 🫁 Respiratory Course: 🤍 📚 My Courses: 🤍 📱 My Apps: 🤍 ❤️ Patreon: 🤍 📘 Copyright Licenses: 🤍 🎧 TRACK INFO : ➡️• MUSIC TITLE. | • FREE BACKSOUND CINEMATIC INOSSI - Illusion Vlog No Copyright Music ➡️• MUSIC SOURCE | • VDNVN (Music No Copyright) 🔻DOWNLOAD SOUND FREE : 🤍 Thanks for watching Like & Subscribe for more videos like this one

E. COLI , Escherichia Coli

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Escherichia coli infection

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This bacteriology lecture will explain the general properties of Escherichia coli and it also explains the disease, pathogenesis, and treatment of E.coli infection. For more information, log on to- 🤍 Download the study materials here- 🤍

E. coli Cells Explode

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Escherichia coli cells burst after treatment with ampicillin, a derivative of penicillin. Scientists believe that these cells burst due to the action of enzymes that break down the cell wall. Credit: Bernhardt Lab Read more: 🤍

Mayo Clinic Minute: E. coli Fast Facts

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The return of the summer barbecue brings with it the risk for sickness from E. coli in food that hasn’t been handled properly. Most varieties of E. coli are harmless or cause brief sickness. However, a few particularly nasty strains, such as E. coli O157:H7, can cause more severe symptoms. And, unlike many other disease-causing bacteria, E. coli can create an infection even if you ingest only small amounts. Because of this, you can be sickened by E. coli from eating a slightly under cooked hamburger or a contaminated side salad. In this Mayo Clinic Minute, reporter Jeff Olsen speaks with an emergency medicine doctor about common causes E. coli sickness and what can be done to prevent them. More health and medical news on the Mayo Clinic News Network 🤍

Food safety: Avoiding E. coli

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Food safety should always be a top priority. Here's how to keep feces out of your food and avoid a nasty case of E. coli.

How Can E. coli Help Save Humanity?

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Revisionist History, bestselling author Malcolm Gladwell’s podcast about the misunderstood and overlooked, is back. Binge the entire season on Malcolm Gladwell’s YouTube channel (🤍 ) or search for Revisionist History whenever you get podcasts. The name "E. coli" is enough to strike terror into the stomachs of anyone who has experienced food poisoning. But some strains of this bacteria don't actually make you sick, and have turned out to be useful tools for bioengineers. Hosted by: Rose Bear Don’t Walk Correction: 3:24 The atom labels are reversed. The larger red atoms are actually carbon, and the smaller grey atoms are hydrogen. SciShow is on TikTok! Check us out at 🤍 Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: 🤍 Huge thanks go to the following Patreon supporters for helping us keep SciShow free for everyone forever: Matt Curls, Alisa Sherbow, Dr. Melvin Sanicas, Harrison Mills, Adam Brainard, Chris Peters, charles george, Piya Shedden, Alex Hackman, Christopher R, Boucher, Jeffrey Mckishen, Ash, Silas Emrys, Eric Jensen, Kevin Bealer, Jason A Saslow, Tom Mosner, Tomás Lagos González, Jacob, Christoph Schwanke, Sam Lutfi, Bryan Cloer Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? SciShow Tangents Podcast: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 #SciShow #science #education Sources: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 (2021) 🤍 (2013) 🤍 (2016) 🤍 🤍 🤍 (2021) 🤍 (2016) Tetracycline 🤍 (2018) 🤍 (2020) Penicillin: 🤍 (2018) 🤍 🤍 (2021) 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Images: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍

Wendy's serves burgers without lettuce amid E. coli outbreak | ABCNL

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Dr. Alok Patel, ABC News contributor and physician at Stanford Children's Health, discusses the symptoms of E. coli infections and how to keep yourself safe. WATCH the ABC News Live Stream Here: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE to ABC NEWS: 🤍 Watch More on 🤍 LIKE ABC News on FACEBOOK 🤍 FOLLOW ABC News on TWITTER: 🤍 #Wendys #EColiOutbreak #ABCNLUpdate

E Coli Infection Symptom & Treatment | Tips to Prevent & Protect - Dr.Ravindra B S |Doctors' Circle

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Dr Ravindra BS | Appointment Booking No. 8762910298 Consultant Gastroenterologist & Hepatologist | Meenakshi Gastro Liver Care,Bengaluru E Coli Infection is a common infection that occurs because of contaminated water. What it causes, is diarrhea, loose motions and there are some variants of E.Coli that can cause colitis, arthritis and they can cause little skin problems also. This is how the E Coli happens. How do we treat? We treat with oral antibiotics and if the disease is severe, we tell them to take iv antibiotics. So the treatment is simple, take boiled and cooled water and it should not be contaminated water. This is the best way to avoid E Coli Infection. #EColiInfection #diarrhea #LooseMotion #Colitis #arthritis

Escherichia coli

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Il video presenta l'Escherichia coli e approfondisce quali ruoli può assumere. Infezioni da E. coli: sintomi, cause, diagnosi e trattamento. NOTE SUI COMMENTI: non potendo monitorare costantemente gli interventi degli utenti e garantire una risposta ad ognuno di essi, abbiamo scelto di disabilitare i commenti. Infatti, per esperienza, i commenti non moderati diventano in molti casi un mezzo di diffusione di false informazioni e messaggi con finalità commerciali. Non vogliamo che i nostri video si prestino a tale scopo. Per critiche, apprezzamenti, domande e osservazioni potete comunque scrivere nel nostro forum 🤍 o cercare informazioni negli articoli dedicati presenti sul sito 🤍my-personaltrainer.it Escherichia coli - Video: Cause Sintomi Diagnosi Cure - My-personaltrainer.it Oggi parleremo di un batterio dalle tante facce... spesso innocuo e addirittura amichevole, ma a volte pericoloso e capace di causare delle importanti malattie. Mi riferisco all'Escherichia coli. Escherichia coli è il nome di un batterio che vive comunemente nell'intestino umano, ma anche in quello di diversi altri animali a sangue caldo. Si concentra in particolare nel colon, quindi nell'intestino crasso, dove rappresenta uno dei microrganismi più numerosi. L'Escherichia coli entra, quindi, a far parte della flora intestinale come batterio commensale; l'aggettivo commensale sta ad indicare come, nel rapporto di convivenza tra due organismi, uno soltanto dei due tragga dei vantaggi da tale convivenza. Nel contempo, però, per poter parlare di commensalismo l'altro organismo non deve subire danni da tale convivenza. Per riassumere, quindi, l'Escherichia coli è un commensale, poiché sfrutta le sostanze nutritive presenti nel colon, senza arrecare alcun danno all'organismo umano. Esistono, in realtà, molti "tipi" di Escherichia coli e, anche se questi sono per la maggior parte commensali, quindi innocui, alcuni possono comportarsi da patogeni. Alcuni ceppi, infatti, possiedono caratteristiche di virulenza tali da poter causare infezioni nel tratto gastroenterico e in altri apparati, in particolare a livello urinario. Ma andiamo con ordine e iniziamo a conoscere l'Escherichia coli dal punto di visto biologico. Partiamo dalla considerazione che l'Escherichia coli è uno dei microrganismi più versatili esistenti in natura. È un batterio gram-negativo, cioè negativo alla colorazione di Gram, e appartiene alla famiglia degli enterobatteri, così chiamati perché trovano il loro habitat ideale nell'intestino dell'uomo e di altri animali. L'Escherichia coli ha una forma allungata a bastoncello ed è dotato di flagelli, che utilizza per muoversi, e di pili o fimbrie che utilizza per comunicare con altri batteri e ancorarsi alle cellule dell'ospite. Inoltre, possiede un metabolismo aerobio facoltativo, cioè può crescere sia in presenza che in assenza di ossigeno. La temperatura ottimale per la sua sopravvivenza è di 35-40°C. Per questo motivo, l'Escherichia coli vive facilmente nell'intestino dell'uomo, dove si comporta da commensale. Inoltre, contribuisce alla corretta digestione del cibo e alla sintesi di vitamina K, oltre a lottare contro altri microrganismi per accaparrarsi il nutrimento e i siti di adesione sulla mucosa intestinale. Per queste sue caratteristiche, l'Escherichia coli potrebbe quindi essere considerato addirittura un simbionte; ricordo che si parla di simbiosi quando entrambi gli organismi traggono un vantaggio reciproco dalla convivenza. Oltre che come commensale e simbionte, l'Escherichia coli può essere descritto anche come patogeno opportunista; l'aggettivo opportunista, in particolare, ci dice come tale microorganismo possa approfittare di determinate circostanze per moltiplicarsi oltremodo, fino a causare malattia. Infatti, sebbene per gli individui sani risulti innocuo, in soggetti che hanno meccanismi di difesa compromessi, come ustionati, trapiantati, malati d'AIDS ecc., l'Escherichia coli può prendere il sopravvento e causare malattia. Inoltre, come abbiamo visto, alcuni ceppi possono essere descritti come patogeni, in quanto capaci di causare malattia anche negli individui sani. Nelle prossime diapositive vedremo insieme quando e per quale motivo questi batteri acquisiscono un carattere aggressivo, al punto da indurre malattia. La prima cosa da notare in questa diapositiva è che gli stessi ceppi commensali, normalmente innocui, in determinate condizioni predisponenti possono causare malattia al di fuori del tratto intestinale. Come abbiamo visto, condizioni favorenti sono, ad esempio, la debilitazione del sistema immunitario, ma anche il diabete o la presenza di un calcolo o di un catetere urinario. Continua su: 🤍

We Were There - E.coli O157

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Video describing the 1993 E-coli outbreak and the subsequent changes in food safety regulation. Comments on this video are allowed in accordance with our comment policy: 🤍 This video can also be viewed at 🤍

T4 Phage attacking E.coli

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The WHO estimates up to 700,000 patients died in of multidrug resistant bacterial infections globally in 2016. This rise of multidrug resistant (MDR) bacteria is mainly driven by the excessive use of antibiotics in meat production. Some estimates claim 80% of antibiotics produced globally are used on poultry and pigs. The health threat posed by MDR infections prompted researchers to explore phage therapy again. Several publications have recently reported spectacular successes in the fight against MDR bacterial infections in humans but also livestock. While in the past phage therapy was shunned by pharma companies for various challenges (see below), now the commercial potential and advances in genetics have enticed biotech companies to exploit the deadly potential of phagetherapy as a secret weapon to kill superbugs. Please subscribe to our channel, if you like this content to show your support for our work. Thank you! Now about the amazing nanoworld of bacteriophages: More than 100 years ago the Franco-Canadian scientist Felix d’Herelle identified bacteriophages! They look like spaceships from another world and are most fearsome killing machines, fortunately they are targeting exclusively bacteria. D’Herelle and his colleague George Eliava immediately realised phages could be weaponised to help patients to fight off bacterial infections. However, in the western hemisphere the control of life-threatening bacterial infections was soon achieved with antibiotics, while phages and viruses became favourite research tools of geneticists. This explains why the bacteriophage T4, which is depicted here, is one of the most intensely studied biological objects. However, phage therapy was pioneered by the Eliava Institute in Georgia, where it has been advanced ever since its discovery. Phages stick to bacteria with their leg-like fibres, which triggers a change in the protein conformation ramming their shaft into the bacterial hull. The interior of the shaft contains a needle, which punctures the bacterial envelope enabling the phage to inject its genetic material. The phage genome within minutes overcomes the bacterial defences, phage components are assembled within the cell before it ruptures to release a new wave of phages. Several biotech companies are now ready to exploit the deadly potential of phage therapy as a secret weapon to kill superbugs. Phage therapy frequently relies on extensive phage collections. One of them is maintained with the support of students searching phages, which can be found virtually everywhere. SEA-PHAGES (🤍 is a two-semester, discovery-based undergraduate research course that begins with simple digging in the soil to find new viruses, but progresses through a variety of microbiology techniques and eventually to complex genome annotation and bioinformatic analyses. It has assembled under the supervision of Graham Hatfull's group at the University of Pittsburgh and the Howard Hughes Medical Institute's Science Education division a collection of more than 15.000 phages. In 2019 the Hatfull lab hit the headlines, when they reported in Nature Medicine, that geneticall engineered phages had cured a terminally ill cystic fibrosis patient, who was suffering from multidrug resistant bacterial infections in the lung: 🤍 Please feel free to use our images and videos for non-commercial purposes like #teaching, or get in touch if you are interested in scientifically accurate #animation of high quality. We appreciate if you follow our channel for more of our animations. Music by: Ross Bugden - Last Dawn (Copyright and Royalty Free) 🤍 This video was produced by biolution GmbH and can be shared freely without changes for non-commercial purposes. #DNA #bacteriophage #research #science #technology #teaching References: WHO on antimicrobial resistant bacteria: 🤍 The dawn of phage therapy. Sana Rehman et al. 🤍 Engineered bacteriophages for treatment of a patient with a disseminated drug-resistant Mycobacterium abscessus. Rebekah M. et al. Nature Medicine volume 25, pages730–733 (2019) 🤍 Specific and Selective Bacteriophages in the Fight against Multidrug-resistant Acinetobacter baumannii. Bagińska N, et al. Virol Sin. 15. doi: 10.1007/s12250-019-00125-0. Successful adjunctive use of bacteriophage therapy for treatment of multidrug-resistant Pseudomonas aeruginosa infection in a cystic fibrosis patient. Law N, et al., Infection. 2019 May 17. doi: 10.1007/s15010-019-01319-0. Synergistic effect of phage therapy using a cocktail rather than a single phage in the control of severe colibacillosis in quails. Naghizadeh M et al., Poult Sci. 2019 Feb 1;98(2):653-663. doi: 10.3382/ps/pey414.

Escherichia coli treatment

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This bacteriology lecture will explain the general properties of Escherichia coli and it also explains the disease, pathogenesis, and treatment of E.coli infection. For more information, log on to- 🤍 Download the study materials here- 🤍

Bactérie E.coli : que risque-t-on si on mange un aliment contaminé ?

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Bactérie E.coli : que risque-t-on si on mange un aliment contaminé ? ABONNEZ-VOUS pour plus de vidéos : 🤍 LE DIRECT : 🤍 Retrouvez-nous sur : | Notre site : 🤍 | Facebook : 🤍 | Twitter : 🤍 | Pinterest : 🤍

Why certain E. coli bacteria are so bad

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Thanks Ritual for sponsoring this video! Click here 🤍 to get 20% off your first month of Ritual. Thanks to Dr. Carla Schwan, director of the National Center for Home Food Preservation at the University of Georgia Extension: 🤍 1977 paper where scientists (arguably) first documented Shiga toxin being produced by certain E. coli strains, whereas the toxin had previously been associated with Shigella bacteria: 🤍 1983 paper on Shiga toxin producing E. coli outbreak at McDonald's (arguably the first documented outbreak): 🤍 CDC data on E. coli outbreaks: 🤍 Other data on E. coli outbreaks came from the National Outbreak Reporting System: 🤍 CDC data on total foodborne illness burden by pathogen: 🤍 Insurance Institute for Highway Safety data on childhood automotive fatalities: 🤍

How to Sequence a Genome: 4. E. Coli Storage

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Animated and narrated segments presenting all the essential steps in sequencing a genome. From the NHGRI's Online Education Kit: Understanding the Human Genome Project.

E. coli: Research & Prevention

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Escherichia coli or E. coli is a common bacterium. Most strains are harmless, but some strains, can cause serious - sometimes life threatening - food poisoning in humans, and are occasionally responsible for product recalls. Dr. James Kaper, professor and chairman of the Department of Microbiology and Immunology at the University of Maryland School of Medicine is researching one of the most dangerous E. Coli strains: O157:H7, which has been tied to a number of deadly outbreaks. Researchers are studying how the bacterium colonizes and investigating possible vaccines. Consumers should be careful to thoroughly cook meat and avoid cross contamination of uncooked foods to avoid E. coli contamination. 🤍

Scientists develop patch to detect meat contaminated with E. coli

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Scientists at McMaster University are developing a transparent patch to detect meat contaminated with E. coli. CBC's Ron Charles reports. Welcome to The National, the flagship nightly newscast of CBC News »»» Subscribe to The National to watch more videos here: 🤍 Voice Your Opinion & Connect With Us Online: The National Updates on Facebook: 🤍 The National Updates on Twitter: 🤍 »»» »»» »»» »»» »»» The National is CBC Television's flagship news program. Airing six days a week, the show delivers news, feature documentaries and analysis from some of Canada's leading journalists.

E. coli 0157:H7 Part 1 - Transmission

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Describes concisely how E. coli 0157:H7 is transmitted.

Escherichia coli

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Ponente: EMH. Milagros Espinoza Gutiérrez Diapositivas: 🤍 Organiza: Sociedad Científica de Estudiantes de Medicina de Cajamarca Síguenos en nuestras redes sociales: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 #EscherichiaColi #CPA #SOCIEMCA

Escherichia coli

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A brief overview of Escherichia coli (E. coli) with a focus on pathogenic strains; serotypes O, K, and H antigen.

Simple Kit Tests Water for Deadly E.coli

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The World Health Organization estimates that more than 840,000 people die every year from preventable diarrheal illnesses, many of which are caused by food and water contaminated by the E.coli bacteria. Now a Canadian company has created an E. coli detection kit that allows users to detect the deadly disease quickly, right at the water source. VOA's Kevin Enochs reports. Originally published at - 🤍

Scientists synthesize a recoded E. coli genome

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📑 Articles discussed on this Microbial Minutes, ASM's weekly update on what's hot in the microbial sciences. Subscribe to stay up to date with the biggest microbiology news 🤍 Fredens J. et al. Total Synthesis of Escherichia coli with a recoded genome. Nature. May 15 2019. 🤍 • Podcast: Recoding Genomes, and Material from the Moon’s Far Side 🤍 • Science Translational Medicine blog: What’s Artificial Life, Anyway? 🤍 • Stat News: With a “Recoded” Bactria Genome Made from Scratch, Scientists Give Life a New Dictionary 🤍 👍 Subscribe to ASM's YouTube channel at 🤍 🔬 Learn more about the American Society for Microbiology at 🤍 ✅ Become a member today at 🤍 📱 Interact with us on social at: Facebook Show your support and get updates on the latest microbial offerings and news from the ASM. 🤍 ASM International Facebook Groups Join an ASM International Facebook Group and connect with microbiologists in your region. 🤍 Twitter Follow all the latest news from the Society. 🤍 Instagram Outstanding images of your favorite viruses, fungi, bacteria and parasites 🤍

This is how E. coli gets into your salad

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Americans are eating more salad. But our intensifying love affair with produce is creating problems for farmers, the environment and even our health.

Enterobacterias E coli

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Características generales de las enterobacteias y de Escherichia coli

Antibiotic resistance may be overcome by mapping E.coli

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#antibioticresistance #ecoli #infection #antibiotic #microbiology Antibiotic resistance, when infection-causing bacteria evolve so they are no longer affected by typical antibiotics, is a global concern. New research at the University of Tokyo has mapped the evolution and process of natural selection of Escherichia coli (E. coli) bacteria in the lab. These maps, called fitness landscapes, help us better understand the step-by-step development and characteristics of E. coli resistance to eight different drugs, including antibiotics. Researchers hope their results and methods will be useful for predicting and controlling E. coli and other bacteria in the future. The researchers used a method called adaptive laboratory evolution, or ALE, to “replay the tape” on the evolution of drug-resistant E. coli to eight different drugs, including antibiotics. The method enabled the researchers to study the evolution of bacterial strains with specific observable characteristics (called phenotypes) in the lab. This helped them gain insight into what changes might occur to the bacteria during the longer-term process of natural selection. Get the latest medical and health news at medicaldialogues.in Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 Website: 🤍

Entenda a bactéria E.Coli

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A origem da bactéria que já matou 25 pessoas na Europa permanece um mistério. Mas por que os cientistas encontram tantas dificuldades para desvendar o problema? O professor Édouard Bingen, chefe do serviço de microbiologia do Hospital Robert-Debré de Paris, responde essa e outras dúvidas.

E. coli infection causes petting zoo concerns

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Dr. Reddy breaks down the bacteria.

Mayo Clinic Minute: Avoiding summer E. coli infection

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The return of the summer cookout brings with it the risk for sickness from a bacteria that can end up spoiling more than one meal. Cook hamburgers incorrectly, and you could end up with a case of E. coli. More health and medical news on the Mayo Clinic News Network. 🤍 Journalists: Clean and nat sound versions of this pkg available for download at 🤍 Register (free) at 🤍

¡Escherichia coli (E. coli) en 5 minutos! (Animación)

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La sorprendente bacteria Escherichia coli. La mayoría no causan enfermedad y viven naturalmente en nuestros intestinos. Sin embargo, cuando produce enfermedad puede llevar a gastroenteritis, infecciones de vías urinarias y hasta la temida bacteriemia. Algunos subtipos de E. coli como el O175:H7 producen la toxina Shiga que es un agente muy dañino que causa una enfermedad severa llamada Síndrome Hemolítico Urémico. Esta y muchas cosas más puedes encontrar en este entretenido y animado vídeo que hará que tu aprendizaje sea mucho más rápido y divertido. ¡NO te lo pierdas! EDICIÓN Y GRABACIÓN POR - JC Brothers Inc * SUSCRÍBETE: 🤍youtube.com/c/JuanCanoMD RECOMENDADOS DE LA SEMANA! ¿Conoces otra bacteria importante en el ser humano? 🤍 ¿Sabes que son los ciervos zombie? 🤍 ¿Estás desayunando adecuadamente? 🤍 ¿Quieres saber sobre inmunología? Prueba de ELISA: 🤍 Hipersensibilidad: 🤍 ¿Sabes qué Síndrome puede dejar a una persona con parálisis? Síndrome Medular Medial: 🤍 ¿Conoces los tipos de cáncer que se pueden curar? 🤍 SOCIAL MEDIA Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍

Gram Negative Bacteria: Pseudomonas aeruginosa and Escherichia coli

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They are a lot! But don't worry, with ATP we will get to know gram negative bacteria one by one. In this video, we will be learning about two important gram negative bacilli: P. aeruginosa, and E. coli. We hope you enjoy and get the most out of the video! Contents: 0:12 - P. aeruginosa 0:46 - P. aeruginosa virulence factors 1:20 - Clinical importance 2:00 - E. coli 2:53 - E. coli virulence factors 4:26 - Clinical importance (and E. coli types) 4:47 - Enterotoxigenic E. coli (ETEC) 5:28 - Enterohemorrhagic E. coli (EHEC) 5:54 - Clinical importance Continued Credits: - Arabic Subtitles: Radwan Alkhateeb - Illustrations: Abdullah Tajeddin - Script: Khaled Abdullan & Anas Idris - Video Editing: Anas Idris & Mohamad S. Alabdaljabar - Voice Over: Abdullah Tajeddin

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