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Capable of causing disease in the intestinal tract.

en′ter·o·path′o·gen n.


n. enteropatógeno, microorganismo causante de una enfermedad intestinal.
References in periodicals archive ?
Association between stool enteropathogen quantity and disease in Tanzanian children using TaqMan array cards: a nested case-control study.
2011), leading to a more stable environment and reduced enteropathogen proliferation in the gut (Canibe et al.
Of significance is the fact that 45% of all patients tested positive for more than one enteropathogen, with 13% testing positive for four or more.
coli as an enteropathogen became firmly established, however, by the discovery that some E.
Yersinia enterocolitiea is a gram-negative rod-shaped enteropathogen closely related to Eseherichia coli.
Indeed, we have been unable to find any evidence of an attempt to model campylobacteriosis or similar enteropathogen zoonoses.
When added prior to the enteropathogen, the lactobacilli were incubated with the cell line for 2 h, washed and removed, and the enteropathogen then added, incubated with the cell line for a further two hours then washed, and the cell line incubated at 37[degrees]C in presence ofgentamicin for another 4 h.
The most common bacterial enteropathogen in industrialized countries is Campylobacter jejuni.
In India, though STEC has not been identified as a major aetiologic agent of diarrhoea, it has been isolated from meat and fish samples (8,9), suggesting that this enteropathogen may pose a public health problem.
Among all eligible participants, infection with EAEC and no other enteropathogen was found for 51.
are enteropathogen bacteria that are transmitted person-to-person and require a low infectious inoculum (1).