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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 previewAnnual Report of the President of the University on Behalf of the Regents (1922)

by California. University. Regents

botulinus is a common soil anaerobe of the western States; it is less frequently encountered in the Atlantic States and is relatively rare in the Middle States, the Great Plains, and the Mississippi Valley. The organism is far more ...

Google previewColorado Medicine Vol XIII (1916)

The Bacillus botulinus is a large organism with rounded ends, and producing oval spores situated in the end of the organism. It has slight ...

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 toxiu and the resistance of the individual.

Google previewAnnual Report (1921)

by United States. Public Health Service

botulinus is a common anaerobe in the mountain soil . Studies thus far completed indicate that several areas in the United States may ...

Google previewReport of the President (1922)

by University of California (System)

botulinus is a common soil anaerobe of the western States; it is less frequently encountered in the Atlantic States and is relatively rare in the Middle States, the Great Plains, and the Mississippi Valley. The organism is far more ...

Google previewThe Commonhealth (1920)

botulinus is a strongly pro- teolytic organism. Protein substances on which it is growing are digested and a strong putrefactive odor is given • off. Gas which is usually produced is due to the presence of glucose or other fermentable sugars.

Google previewThe Trained Nurse and Hospital Review (1921)

The bacillus botulinus is a spore-bearing organism, capable of resisting a boiling temperature (212° F.) for five hours. It has been demonstrated that, in order to kill it by sterilization, a temperature of 240° for forty minutes is.required. And along ...

Google previewAlbany medical annals. Albany, N.Y. (1919)

The Bacillus botulinus is an anaerobic organism — that is, it grows in the absence of air.

The Bacillus botulinus is a spore-forming organism, but both the organism and its spores are not very resistant to heat, the spores being killed by ...

Google previewScience Education (1922)

B botulinus is a strongly proteolytic organism. Protein substances on which it is growing are digested and a strong putrefactive odor is given off. Gas which is usually produced is due to the presence of glucose or other fermentable sugars.

Google previewThe New England Medical Gazette (1918)

The Bacillus botulinus is an anaerobic organism — that is, it grows in the absence of air.

The Bacillus botulinus is a spore-forming organism, but both the organism and its spores are not very resistant to heat, the spores being killed by ...

Google previewAnnual report of the Surgeon General of the Public Health Service of the United States (1921)

by United States. Public Health Service

botulinus is an inhabitant of the virgin soil. It may be...

botulinus is a common anaerobe in the mountain soil . Studies ...

Google previewFood Poisoning and Food Infections (1920)

by William George Savage

botulinus is a large bacillus (4-6 p long by 0-9 to 1-2 ft 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 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 Encyclopedia of Nutrition and Good Health (2003)

by Robert A. Ronzio

botulism (botulinus poisoning) A rare though deadly form of food ...

Google previewThe American illustrated medical dictionary. 1919 (1919)

10th ed

botulinus. van Kiel sen's b ., a bacillus cultivated by van Niessi from the blood of syphilitic patients. B. var co sus conjunctives, a pathogenic sped from the healthy conjunctiva: in non-motile ...

Google previewA Pocket medical dictionary (1911)

by George Milbry Gould

botulinus B. of Bovet. Water (Dorpat).. . Water Water Water (Vienna).. . Water ( Thames) . . Soil Characters. Chromogenic (yellowish). Saprophytic. Zymogenic. Saprophytic. Zymogenic, chromogenic (orange). Saprophytic. On cabbage leaves.

Google previewA Dictionary of Dental Science (1922)

Consisting of Words and Phrases Used in Dental Literature and Such Words of the Collateral Sciences as Relate to the Art and Science of Dentistry, with Their Pronunciation, Derivation and Definition by Lovick Pierce Anthony

botulinus. Anaerobic: cause of botulism, a form of food-poisoning. B. bulgaricus. Concerned in the souring of milk. B. coli [communis, communior or verus], [Escherich]. Habitat, colon; occasionally pathogenic. B. comma. Same as Microspira ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia of the Brain and Brain Disorders (2009)

by Carol Turkington, Joseph Harris

Treatment Options and Outlook Prompt administration of the antitoxin (type ABE botulinus) lowers the risk of death to 25 percent. The Centers for Disease Control in Atlanta, Georgia, is the only agency with the antitoxin; this is the agency that ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia of Infectious Diseases (2007)

by Carol Turkington, Bonnie Ashby

Botulinus food poisoning is caused by the ingestion of food containing toxins produced by this species. The spore's resistance to heat makes them an important cause of poisoning in improperly cooked or canned foods. In addition, the bacteria ...

Google previewA dictionary of applied chemistry (1922)

by Sir Thomas Edward Thorpe

botulinus, which has been found in certain cases of food-poisoning and B. oedematiens.

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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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