Microbacteria

Mi`cro`bac`te´ri`a


n. pl.1.(Biol.) In the classification of Cohn, one of the four tribes of Bacteria.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bamett SJ, Roget DK, Ryder MH (2006) Suppression of Rhizoctonia solani AG8 induced disease on wheat by the interaction between Pantoea, Exiguobacterium, and Microbacteria. Soil Research 44.
She underwent a successful double lung transplant in July last year, but complications set in when microbacteria, which originally infected her lungs, got into her bones.
New evidence has revealed that gut microbacteria communicate with the central nervous system through neural, endocrine, and immune pathways and may have a direct effect on brain chemistry.
Sulindac is a prodrug that is converted by gut microbacteria or CYP450 into its active metabolite, sulindac sulfide, which could be catalyzed into its inactive product by FMO3 [11, 26].
To become healthy again, the gut balance needs to be restored by bringing in the good microbacteria which can be done by consuming small amount of berries.
Tiny leafhoppers a around 1-2mm a feed off the sap in the plant but introduce microbacteria which dry out the plant.
"We believe having a broad, diverse exposure to a wide array of microbacteria at home and during the birthing process influences the development of a child's immune system," says Christine Cole Johnson, Ph.D., MPH, chair of Henry Ford's Department of Public Health Sciences and senior author of the study.
Technologies such as microbial paraffin removal, microbial skin damage removal, microbial control souring and clogging, and those based on using ultra microbacteria remain of interest for the further development of the MEOR method.
of Arizona College of Medicine) and practitioner Friedman, along with a host of contributors, address a broad spectrum of viruses, bacteria, fungi, rickettsiae, spirochetes, microbacteria and parasites as well as cat-scratch disease and HIV.