By David H. Persing, Fred C. Tenover, Yi-Wei Tang, Frederick S. Nolte, Randall T. Hayden, Alex Van Belkum
Because the ebook of the final variation of Principles and perform of medical Bacteriology, our figuring out of bacterial genetics and pathogenicity has been remodeled as a result of the availability of complete genome sequences and new applied sciences resembling proteomics and transcriptomics. the current, thoroughly revised moment variation of this tremendously valued paintings has been built to combine this new wisdom in a clinically appropriate demeanour.
Principles and perform of medical Bacteriology, moment Edition, offers the reader with worthwhile details at the parasitology, pathogenesis, epidemiology and therapy suggestions for every pathogen whereas supplying a succinct define of the simplest present equipment for analysis of human bacterial illnesses.
With contributions from a global crew of specialists within the box, this ebook is a useful reference paintings for all medical microbiologists, infectious affliction physicians, public wellbeing and fitness physicians and trainees inside those disciplines.
Chapter 1 ??Haemolytic Streptococci (pages 1–20): Androulla Efstratiou, Shiranee Sriskandan, Theresa Lamagni and Adrian Whatmore
Chapter 2 Oral and different Non???Haemolytic Streptococci (pages 21–39): Roderick McNab and Theresa Lamagni
Chapter three Streptococcus pneumoniae (pages 41–57): Indran Balakrishnan
Chapter four Enterococcus spp. (pages 59–71): Esteban C. Nannini and Barbara E. Murray
Chapter five Staphylococcus aureus (pages 73–98): Sharon Peacock
Chapter 6 Coagulase?Negative Staphylococci (pages 99–111): Roger G. Finch
Chapter 7 Corynebacterium spp (pages 113–128): Aruni De Zoysa and Androulla Efstratiou
Chapter eight Listeria and Erysipelothrix spp. (pages 129–138): Kevin G. Kerr
Chapter nine Bacillus spp. and comparable Genera (pages 139–158): Niall A. Logan and Marina Rodriguez?Diaz
Chapter 10 Mycobacterium tuberculosis (pages 159–169): Stephen H. Gillespie
Chapter eleven Non?Tuberculosis Mycobacteria (pages 171–181): Stephen H. Gillespie
Chapter 12 cardio Actinomycetes (pages 183–188): Stephen H. Gillespie
Chapter thirteen Moraxella catarrhalis and Kingella kingae (pages 189–204): Alex van Belkum and Cees M. Verduin
Chapter 14 Neisseria meningitidis (pages 205–220): Dlawer A. A. Ala'Aldeen and David P. J. Turner
Chapter 15 Neisseria gonorrhoeae (pages 221–230): Catherine A. Ison
Chapter sixteen Acinetobacter spp. (pages 231–244): Peter Hawkey and Eugenie Bergogne?Berezin
Chapter 17 Haemophilus spp. (pages 245–251): Derrick W. criminal and Derek W. Hood
Chapter 18 Bordetella spp. (pages 253–264): Qiushui He, Jussi Mertsola and Matti ok. Viljanen
Chapter 19 Brucella spp. (pages 265–271): Edward J. Young
Chapter 20 Actinobacillus actinomycetemcomitans (pages 273–279): Brian Henderson and Derren Ready
Chapter 21 Francisella tularensis (pages 281–284): Petra C. F. Oyston
Chapter 22 Rickettsia spp. (pages 285–294): James G. Olson, Franca R. Jones and Patrick J. Blair
Chapter 23 Bartonella spp. (pages 295–304): J. M. Rolain and D. Raoult
Chapter 24 Mycoplasma spp. (pages 305–315): Christiane Bebear, Sabine Pereyre and Cecile M. Bebear
Chapter 25 Chlamydia spp. and similar Organisms (pages 317–328): S. J. Furrows and G. L. Ridgway
Chapter 26 Tropheryma whipplei (pages 329–340): F. Fenollar and D. Raoult
Chapter 27 id of Enterobacteriaceae (pages 341–345): Peter M. Hawkey
Chapter 28 Escherichia coli and Shigella spp. (pages 347–365): Christopher L. Baylis, Charles W. Penn, Nathan M. Thielman, Richard L. Guerrant, Claire Jenkins and Stephen H. Gillespie
Chapter 29 Salmonella spp. (pages 367–376): Claire Jenkins and Stephen H. Gillespie
Chapter 30 Klebsiella, Citrobacter, Enterobacter and Serratia spp. (pages 377–386): C. Anthony Hart
Chapter 31 Donovanosis and Klebsiella spp. (pages 387–389): John Richens
Chapter 32 Proteus, Providencia and Morganella spp. (pages 391–396): Peter M. Hawkey
Chapter 33 Yersinia spp. (pages 397–406): M. B. Prentice
Chapter 34 Vibrio spp. (pages 407–417): Tom Cheasty
Chapter 35 Aeromonas and Plesiomonas spp. (pages 419–426): Alpana Bose
Chapter 36 Pseudomonas and Burkholderia spp. (pages 427–443): Tyrone L. Pitt and Andrew J. H. Simpson
Chapter 37 Legionella spp. (pages 445–456): T. G. Harrison
Chapter 38 Coxiella burnetii (pages 457–460): James G. Olson, Franca R. Jones and Patrick J. Blair
Chapter 39 Leptospira spp. (pages 461–471): P. N. Levett
Chapter forty Helicobacter spp. and comparable Organisms (pages 473–483): Peter J. Jenks
Chapter forty-one Campylobacter and Arcobacter spp. (pages 485–502): Diane E. Taylor and Monika Keelan
Chapter forty two Treponemes (pages 503–510): Andrew J. L. Turner
Chapter forty three Borrelia spp. (pages 511–525): Sudha Pabbatireddy and Benjamin J. Luft
Chapter forty four Anaerobic Cocci (pages 527–540): D. A. Murdoch
Chapter forty five Non?Sporing Gram?Negative Anaerobes (pages 541–556): Sheila Patrick and Brian I. Duerden
Chapter forty six Clostridium difficile (pages 557–566): Mark H. Wilcox
Chapter forty seven different Clostridium spp. (pages 567–574): Ian R. Poxton
Chapter forty eight Anaerobic Actinomycetes and similar Organisms (pages 575–586): Val corridor
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Extra info for Principles and Practice of Clinical Bacteriology, Second Edition
Intermedius Antigen I/II Vaccination with homologous protein FBP54 of S. pyogenes protects against S. pyogenes challenge in mice Expressed widely by members of the mitis, mutans and anginosus groups of streptococci Lowrance, Baddour and Simpson (1990) Elliott et al. (2003), McNab et al. (1996) Christie, McNab and Jenkinson (2002), Kawabata et al. (2001) Petersen et al. (2001, 2002), Sciotti et al. (1997) Willcox et al. (1995) S. anginosus Adherence to fibrin S. parasanguis 14-kDa protein FimA Glucosyl transferases Vaccination studies demonstrate cross-protection afforded in rat model Rat model Burnette-Curley et al.
Clearly, the choice of antimicrobial agent depends upon the identity of the causative agent. Most of the oral streptococcal and S. 5). Penicillin-allergic patients should be treated with a combination of vancomycin and gentamicin. 5 Endocarditis treatment regimens Positive blood cultures are a major diagnostic criterion for infective endocarditis and are key in identifying aetiological agent and its antimicrobial susceptibility. Therefore, whenever there is a clinical suspicion of infective endocarditis it is important to take blood cultures as soon as possible, before antibiotic treatment is started.
1993), highlighting species differences and indicating that multiple virulence factors may be involved in pathogenesis. , 1997). 3), many streptococci, particularly S. sanguis strains, induce the aggregation of platelets in vitro. These aggregates show densely compacted and degranulated platelets and contain entrapped streptococcal cells. Thus, bacterial aggregation of platelets has been proposed to contribute to the establishment and persistence of adherent bacteria through the creation of a protective thrombus.