physiological activity of attached bacteria
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physiological activity of attached bacteria by John Bright

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Published by typescript in [s.l.] .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph.D.)- University of Warwick, 1983.

Statementby John Bright.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14829822M

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Bacterial Physiology and Metabolism Recent determination of genome sequences for a wide range of bacteria has made in-depth knowledge of prokaryotic metabolic function essential in order to give biochemical, physiological, and ecological meaning to the genomic information. processes, and photosynthesis. The regulation of metabolism Cited by: The relative activities of attached and free-living bacteria depended upon the substrate, its concentration and the substratum properties. However, the efficiency of substrate utilisation by attached bacteria was generally greater than that for free-living bacteria. The chapter discusses the physiological activity of bacteria attached to solid surfaces. One of the most fundamental principles of microbial physiology is that cellular processes are influenced by environmental factors. The bacteria attached to surfaces often appear to differ physiologically from their freely suspended by:   Bacterial Physiology focuses on the physiology and chemistry of microorganisms and the value of bacterial physiology in the other fields of biology. The selection first underscores the chemistry and structure of bacterial cells, including the chemical composition of cells, direct and indirect methods of cytology, vegetative multiplication, spores of bacteria Book Edition: 1.

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Todar's Online Textbook of Bacteriology has chapters on general bacteriology and pathogenic bacteria, including Staphylococcus, Streptococcus, Pseudomonas, E. coli, and agents of Anthrax, Cholera, Tuberculosis, Lyme Disease and other bacterial diseases of humans.   Bacteria may resist physical removal by producing pili, cell wall adhesin proteins, and/or biofilm-producing capsules that enable bacteria to adhere to host cells. At the end of the shaft of a bacterial pilus is an adhesive tip structure having a shape corresponding to that of specific receptor on a host cell for initial attachment. Y.E. El Mogahzy, in Engineering Textiles, Antimicrobial finished fabrics. Antimicrobial activity can be defined as a collective term for all active principles (agents) which inhibit the growth of bacteria, prevent the formation of microbial colonies and may destroy microorganisms. In the field of antimicrobial finishes, many common terms are used including antibacterial, . Abstract. Bacteria that are attached to surfaces frequently appear to differ metabolically from their free-living counterparts. There are two probable reasons for such physiological differences: (1) the physicochemical conditions at the solid surface-liquid interface are not the same as those in the bulk phase, and thus influence bacterial metabolism Cited by: