Clinical Veterinary Microbiology book cover

Clinical Veterinary Microbiology

This beautifully illustrated, comprehensive reference provides concise information on the materials and methods of bacteriology, mycology, and virology. The book 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. The new edition sets out to provide the most up-to-date account of all the clinically and economically important pathogens, including Bovine Spongiform Encephalomyeltis, Creutzfeldt-Jakob Disease, E-coli, and Salmonella. The clear, accessible format, together with the complete revision of the content, makes this a valuable resource.

Audience
All veterinary medicine students are educated to understand the importance of micro-organisms in the health of the animals they treat. The area of microbiology – including general procedures, bacteriology, mycology and virology are taught, in stages, from the 3rd year onwards. Therefore, although the main market will be both small and large animal clinical practitioners, and specialist microbiologists in particular, the student and library markets are also very important .

Hardbound, 920 Pages

Published: October 2013

Imprint: Mosby

ISBN: 978-0-7234-3237-1

Contents

  • CONTENTS
    Section 1: General Procedures in Microbiology
    1.Collection and submission of diagnostic specimens
    2. Bacterial pathogens: Microscopy, culture and identification
    3. Serological diagnosis
    4. Molecular techniques in diagnostic microbiology
    5. The isolation of viruses and the detection of virus and viral antigens
    6. Antimicrobial agents
    Section 2: Bacteriology
    7. Staphylococcus species
    8. The Streptococci and related Cocci
    9. Corynebacterium species and Rhodococcus equi
    10. The Actinobacteria
    11. Mycobacterium species
    12. Listeria species
    13. Erysipelothrix species
    14. Bacillus species
    15. Non-spore forming anaerobes
    16. Clostridium species
    17. Enterobacteriaceae
    18. Pseudomonas, Burkholderia and Stenotrophomonas species
    19. Aeromonas, Plesiomonas and Vibrio species
    20. Actinbacillus species
    21. Pasteurella, Mannheimia, Bibersteinia and Avibacterium species
    22. Francisella tularensis
    23. Brucella species
    24. Campylobacter, Arcobacter and Helicobacter species
    25. Lawsonia intracellularis
    26. Haemophilus and Histophilus species
    27. Taylorella equigenitalis
    28. Bordetella species
    29. Moraxella species
    30. Glucose non-fermenting, Gram-negative bacteria
    31. The Spirochaetes
    32. Miscellaneous Gram-negative bacterial pathogens
    33. Chlamydiales
    34. The Rickettsiales and Coxiella burnetii
    35. The Mycoplasmas (Class: Mollicutes)
    36. Mastitis
    Section 3: Mycology
    37. Introduction to the pathogenic fungi
    38. The dermatophytes
    39. Aspergillus species and Pneumocystis carinii
    40. The pathogenic yeasts
    41. The dimorphic fungi
    42. The pathogenic Zygomycetes
    43. Fungi causing subcutaneous mycoses
    44. Mycotoxins and mycotoxicoses
    Section 4: Virology (including prions)
    45. Parvoviridae
    46. Circoviridae
    47. Papillomaviridae
    48. Adenoviridae
    49. Herpesviridae
    50. Asfarviridae
    51. Poxviridae
    52. Picornaviridae
    53. Caliciviridae
    54. Astroviridae
    55. Reoviridae
    56. Birnaviridae
    57. Flaviviridae
    58. Arteriviridae
    59. Togaviridae
    60. Orthomyxoviridae
    61. Paramyxoviridae
    62. Coronaviridae
    63. Rhabdoviridae
    64. Bunyaviridae
    65. Retroviridae
    66. Bornaviridae
    67. Prions (proteinaceous infectious agents)
    Section 5: Zoonoses
    68. Zoonoses
    Section 6: A Systems Approach to Infectious Diseases on a Species Basis
    69. Infectious diseases
    Appendix 1: Reagents and Stains
    Appendix 2: Culture and Transport Media
    Index

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