salmonella

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sal·mo·nel·la

 (săl′mə-nĕl′ə)
n. pl. sal·mo·nel·lae (-nĕl′ē) or sal·mo·nel·las or salmonella
1. Any of various rod-shaped bacteria of the genus Salmonella, especially S. enterica, which cause food poisoning, typhoid, and paratyphoid fever in humans and various infectious diseases in domestic animals. Salmonella bacteria are divided into numerous serotypes on the basis of certain antigens found in the cell wall and flagella.
2. Salmonellosis.

[New Latin Salmonella, genus name, after Daniel Elmer Salmon (1850-1914), American pathologist.]

salmonella

(ˌsælməˈnɛlə)
n, pl -lae (-ˌliː)
(Microbiology) any Gram-negative rod-shaped aerobic bacterium of the genus Salmonella, including S. typhosa, which causes typhoid fever, and many species (notably S. enteritidis) that cause food poisoning (salmonellosis): family Enterobacteriaceae
[C19: New Latin, named after Daniel E. Salmon (1850–1914), US veterinary surgeon]

sal•mo•nel•la

(ˌsæl məˈnɛl ə)

n., pl. -nel•lae (-ˈnɛl i) -nel•las.
1. any of several rod-shaped bacteria of the genus Salmonella that enter the digestive tract in contaminated food, causing food poisoning.
[< New Latin (1900), after Daniel E.Salmon(1850–1914), U.S. pathologist]

sal·mo·nel·la

(săl′mə-nĕl′ə)
A rod-shaped bacterium that causes food poisoning in humans.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.salmonella - rod-shaped Gram-negative enterobacteria; cause typhoid fever and food poisoning; can be used as a bioweapon
enteric bacteria, enterics, enterobacteria, entric - rod-shaped Gram-negative bacteria; most occur normally or pathogenically in intestines of humans and other animals
genus Salmonella - a genus of bacteria
Gartner's bacillus, Salmonella enteritidis - a form of salmonella that causes gastroenteritis in humans
Salmonella typhimurium - a form of salmonella that causes food poisoning in humans
Salmonella typhi, Salmonella typhosa, typhoid bacillus - a form of salmonella that causes typhoid fever
Translations
szalmonella

salmonella

[ˌsælməˈnelə] N (salmonellae (pl)) [ˌsælməˈneliː]salmonela f
salmonella food-poisoningsalmonelosis f

salmonella

[ˌsælməˈnɛlə] n
(= bacteria) → salmonelle f
(= poisoning) → salmonellose fsalmonella poisoning nsalmonellose fsalmon farm nélevage m de saumonssalmon fishing npêche f au saumonsalmon pink n & adjrose m inv saumonsalmon steak ndarne f de saumonsalmon trout ntruite f saumonée

salmonella

n (also salmonella poisoning)Salmonellenvergiftung f

salmonella

[ˌsælməˈnɛlə] nsalmonella

salmonella

n. Salmonela, género de bacterias gram-negativas de la familia Enterobacteriaceae que causan fiebres entéricas, otras infecciones gastrointestinales y septicemia.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pets with Salmonella infections may have decreased appetite, fever and abdominal pain.
Reptiles are becoming increasingly common as household pets, and with them comes the risk of reptile-associated Salmonella infections, with infants and young children particularly at risk.
Dr Deb Wilson, consultant in health protection at the PHE North East Centre said investigations were continuing into possible sources of the salmonella infections, which are usually caused by eating contaminated food.
The rate of salmonella infections decreased by about nine percent in 2013 compared with the previous three years, bringing it to the rate last observed in the 2006-08 baseline period.
In addition, twenty-five chapters include taxonomy, antimicrobial resistance,hostgenetic susceptibility/resistance, Salmonella infections in a variety of animals, public health aspects, and vaccination.
A cluster of salmonella infections that have been reported to federal health officials are believed to be linked to contact with pet hedgehogs.
London, Dec 19 (ANI): Scientists have for the first time revealed why malaria patients are at high risk of developing fatal bacterial infections, especially salmonella infections.
Salmonella infections are among the most common bacterial causes of foodborne gastroenteritis in humans, with a number of potential sources including meat, eggs, and fresh produce.
Most salmonella infections result in a mild illness characterized by diarrhea, fever and abdominal cramps.
Salmonella infections are primarily of foodborne origin but can also occur through contact with infected animals, humans, or their feces (3).
Salmonella infections, however, fell for the fourth year running across the EU, being found most often in fresh poultry and pig meat where proportions of positive samples, on average 5.
Such groups may need to exercise additional care to avoid salmonella infections.