Clinical Veterinary Microbiology

Clinical Veterinary Microbiology PDF

By Patrick J. Quinn M. E. Carter B. Markey G. R. Carter

Clinical Veterinary Microbiology PDF. It’s concerned with the recognition of a large number of microorganisms that either cause or are frequently associated with infectious diseases of animals. In this practical laboratory manual for the veterinary microbiologist, the authors provide concise information on the materials and methods of bacteriology, mycology and virology. It is an illustrated guide intended to assist those with some previous microbiological experience. The guide covers the collection, isolation and culture of diagnostic specimens, with detailed notes on the biochemical, serological and other tests currently used to identify and distinguish between microbial pathogens. A comprehensive series of 300 colour photographs is included to enable the reader to recognize organisms which are of clinical and economic importance worldwide.

Clinical Veterinary Microbiology PDF is concerned with the recognition of a large number of microorganisms that either cause or are frequently associated with infectious diseases of animals. In this practical laboratory manual for the veterinary microbiologist, the authors provide concise information on the materials and methods of bacteriology, mycology and virology. It is an illustrated guide intended to assist those with some previous microbiological experience. The guide covers the collection, isolation and culture of diagnostic specimens, with detailed notes on the biochemical, serological and other tests currently used to identify and distinguish between microbial pathogens. A comprehensive series of 300 colour photographs is included to enable the reader to recognize organisms which are of clinical and economic importance worldwide.

“It is the best lab reference available for veterinary bacteriology. No lab should be without it.”

Table of Contents

SECTION 1: INTRODUCTION
1. Evolution of virulence
2. General principles of diagnosis
3. Antimicrobial susceptibility testing and principles of antimicrobial therapy
SECTION 2: VETERINARY BACTERIOLOGY
Gram positive aerobic cocci
4. Staphylococcus
5. Streptococcus and Enterococcus
Gram positive aerobic rods
6. Actinomyces and Arcanobacterium
7. Bacillus
8. Corynebacterium
9. Dermatophilus and Nocardia
10. Listeria and Erysipelothrix
11. Mycobacterium
12. Rhodococcus
Gram negative bacteria
Enterobacteriaceae
13. Escherichia and Shigella
14. Klebsiella
15. Proteus
16. Salmonella
17. Yersinia
18. Bordetella
19. Burkholderia and Pseudomonas
20. Aeromonas and Vibrio
21. Moraxella and Neisseria
22. Actinobacillus
23. Mannheimia and Pasteurella
24. Haemophilus and Taylorella
25. Brucella
26. Francisella
27. Infrequently-encountered Gram-negative rods: Ornithobacterium rhinotracheale, Streptobacillus moniliformis, Legionella spp, Riemerella spp, Bartonella spp, and Chromobacterium spp
Curved and spiral-shaped bacteria
28. Campylobacter, Helicobacter, and Arcobacter
29. Brachyspira and Serpulina
30. Lawsonia
31. Leptospira
32. Treponema and Borrelia
Anaerobic bacteria
Anaerobic Gram positive rods and cocci
33. Clostridium
34. Other Gram-positive anaerobes
Anaerobic Gram negative rods
35. Bacteroides
36. Dichelobacter
37. Fusobacterium
38. Prevotella and Porphyromonas
Bacteria without cell walls
39. Mycoplasma and Ureaplasma
Obligate intracellular bacteria
40. Anaplasma, Eperythrozoon, and Hemobartonella
41. Chlamydia and Chlamydophila
42. Coxiella and Cowdria
43. Ehrlichia
44. Rickettsia and Neorickettsia
SECTION 3: VETERINARY MYCOLOGY
45. Introduction to veterinary mycology
46. Cutaneous mycoses
47. Subcutaneous mycoses
48. Systemic mycoses
49. Opportunistic mycoses
50. Fungal-like agents

File Size254 MB
File FormatPDF
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