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botulinus

Definition of the noun botulinus

What does botulinus mean as a name of something?

noun - plural: botulinuses

  1. anaerobic bacterium producing botulin the toxin that causes botulism

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for botulinus

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Google previewMedical Council (1918)

botulinus is an obligative, anaerobic, spore- bearer requiring darkness and moisture for growth; it is not pathogenic and does not develop in the body. The spores resist 185 degrees F. for thirty minutes. Its natural habitat has not been ...

Google previewModern Veterinary Practice (1922)

The Bacillus botulinus is the primary etiological factor and the toxin formed by the organism is the immediate cause of the disease. The intensity of the disease depends upon the amount of the toxin and the resistance of the individual.

Google previewYear Book (1918)

by Illinois Farmers' Institute. Dept. of Household Science

The bacillus botulinus is an aerobic organism, that is, it grows in the absence of air. It grows rapidly at 20 to 25 degrees centigrade, but only sparingly at 37 degrees centigrade, and there is no conclusive evidence that it produces its toxin to ...

Google previewFood Poisoning and Foor Infections

botulinus is a large bacillus (4-6 long by 0-9 to 1-2 /x wide) which sometimes forms short threads. It is slightly motile with four to eight flagella. Under suitable conditions, such as in an alkaline gelatine medium incubated at 20°-25° C., ...

Google previewThe Dictionary of Cell and Molecular Biology (2012)

by John M. Lackie

See Botox, botulinus toxins C2 and C3, synaptobrevin, tetanus toxin. botulinus toxin C2 An AB toxin with binding subunit (721aa) and an enzymatic subunit ( 5431aa) that ADP-ribosylates monomeric G-actin and blocks the formation of ...

Google previewThe Nutrition and Health Dictionary (1995)

by Percy Russell, Anita Williams

botulinus poisoning 61 bone. Living tissue containing blood vessels and nerves within the hard bone structure. The living cells that form bones are osteocytes. Bone cells can select calcium and other minerals from blood and tissue fluid and ...

Google previewTaber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary (2017)

by Donald Venes

TREATMENT: Botulinus toxin has been used to inhibit the spastic contractions of the affected muscles. SEE: botulinus toxin. tortipelvis (tortı ̆-pe ̆l vı ̆s) [ pelvis, basin] Muscular spasms that distort the spine and hip. SYN: dystonia musculum ...

Google previewThe American Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Ophthalmology (1920)

by Casey Albert Wood

The Lancet promptly labeled it “botulism" poisoning, probably due to the bacillus botulinus. Seven additional cases were also reported from London, as “toxic hnlbar paralysis, possibly botulism ;" while Buzzard reporting another case TOXIG ...

Google previewAppleton's Medical Dictionary (1915)

by Caroline Wormeley Latimer

Poisoning from sausage or other meat, thought to be produced by the Bacillus botulinus. [Lat., botulus, sausage.] botullsmotox'ln. A soluble toxin produced in meat and sausages by Bacillus botulinus. Bouchardet's reagent (boo-shar-das').

Google previewThe American Heritage Medical Dictionary (2008)

by Houghton Mifflin Company, American Heritage

that secretes botulinus toxin and inhabits soils. botsu-lienus toxin (böch'o-li'nos) n. Any of several potent neurotoxins produced by the bacterium Clostridium botulinum and resistant ...

Google previewDorland's Pocket Medical Dictionary E-Book (2012)

by Dorland

botulinus ...

Google previewEncyclopaedia medica (1902)

by Chalmers Watson

and the onset of the symptoms, " the incubation period " ; when this is present the cause of the poisoning, according to Van Ermengen, is due to the presence of a special organism, Bacillus botulinus, this condition being known as Botu- tism.

Google previewThe encyclopaedia of municipal and sanitary engineering (1910)

a handy working guide in all matters connected with municipal and sanitary engineering and administration by William Henry Maxwell, John Thomas Brown

botulinus are sporulating organisms. Organisms deriving nourishment from living tissues are termed parasites in contradistinction to saprophytes ...

Google previewThe Practitioner's Medical Dictionary (1919)

Containing All the Words and Phrases Generally Used in Medicine and the Allied Sciences, with Their Proper Pronunciation, Derivation, and Definition by George Milbry Gould, Richard John Ernst Scott

botulinus B. of Bovet B. brassicae (Pommer) B. brevis (Mori) B. bronchicanis B. broochitidts putridse ( Lumnitzer) .

Google previewThe Encyclopaedia Britannica (1902)

A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General Literature

Cell illustrating swelling of nucleus and chromatolysis in acute toxaemia produced by poison of bacillus botulinus. w.

Google previewDorland's Illustrated Medical Dictionary (2011)

by Dorland

botulinus, tetanus, or diphtheria. botulinal a., botulinum ...

Google previewDictionary of Biomedical Science (2002)

by Peter J. Gosling

Botulinus ToxiN is one of the most potent poisons known. bowel (anatomy) An alternative term for INTESTINE.

Google previewThe Routledge Dictionary of Pronunciation for Current English (2017)

by Clive Upton, William A. Kretzschmar, Jr.

-Id AM 'badomri, -z, -In, -d botulinus BR ...

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Scrabble value of B3O1T1U1L1I1N1U1S1

The value of this 9-letter word is 11 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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