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The Approved Lists of Bacterial Names was published in the International Journal of Systematic Bacteriology (IJSB 30: 225–420, 1980) and reprinted in book form to provide for the requirements of the Bacteriological Code (1976 Revision) in initiating a new starting date for bacterial nomenclature, 1 January 1980.
"he NIH Common Fund Human Microbiome Project (HMP) was established with the mission of generating research resources enabling comprehensive characterization of the human microbiota and analysis of their role in human health and disease."
As ASM’s first broad-scope, online-only, open-access journal, mBio offers rapid review and publication of the best research in microbiology and allied fields. The new journal continues ASM’s nonprofit publishing mission and is edited by scientists involved in active research.
CELLS alive! represents 30 years of capturing film and computer-enhanced images of living cells and organisms for education and medical research. The site has been available continuously and updated annually since 1994 by James Sullivan.
Learn about microbes from this interactive site for students.
Microbes are very diverse they have an amazing variety of shapes and sizes and can exist in a wide range of habitats from hot springs to the icy wastes of Antarctica and inside the bodies of animals and plants. Microbes live in the soil and the rocks just think every time you walk on the ground you step on millions of microbes.
The USDA Food Safety & Inspection Service (FSIS) and the USDA Agricultural Research Service (ARS) have joined together to produce the Predictive Microbiology Information Portal (PMIP). This portal is geared to assist food companies (large and small) in the use of predictive models, the appropriate application of models, and proper model interpretation. Our vision is that the PMIP will be the highway to the most comprehensive websites that brings together large and small food companies in contact with the information needed to aid in the production of the safest foods.
Lens On Leeuwenhoek
Watch the video on the life, times, and accomplishments of Antony van Leeuwenhoek (1632-1723), the Dutch scientist who used hand-made single-lens microscopes.