By R. Doyle, I. Ofek
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Extra resources for Adhesion of Microbial Pathogens [no cover, index]
Golecky, H. Hoschtitzky, B. Jann, and K. Jann, Infect. 55, 1837 (1987). 7 G. W. Jones and R. E. Isaacson, Crit. Rev. MicrobioL 10, 229 (1983). s K. Jann and H. Hoschiitzky, Curr. Top. Microbiol. lmmunol. 151, 55 (1991). 9. D. G. Evans, D. J. , S. Clegg, and J. A. Panley, Infect. Immun. 25, 738 J0 I. E. Salit and E. C. Gotschlich, J. Exp. Med. 146, 1169 (1977). 11 T. K. Korhonen, V. Vaisanen, H. Saxen, H. Hultberg, and S. B. Svenson, Infect. 37, 286 (1982). 12 j. p. Duguid, S. Clegg, and M. I. Wilson, J.
Rodbard, W. Bridson, and P. Rayford, Z Lab. Clin. Med. 74, 770 (1969). 47R. P. Ekins and G. B. Newman, Acta Endocrinol. 64, 11 (1970).  E r y t h r o c y t e s a s T a r g e t Cells for T e s t i n g Bacterial Adhesins By JANINA GOLDHAR Introduction The capacity of certain bacteria to cause agglutination of red blood cells has been known for almost 100 years. During the last two decades the bacterial hemagglutinins have been intensively studied. Certain methodological aspects of the numerous studies on the adhesins have been reviewed, m Red blood cells (RBCs) of various animal species provide a model target for evaluating the specificity of bacterial lectins because of the large n u m b e r and natural variability of glycoproteins and glycolipids on their surfaces.
139, 2173 (1993).  A d h e s i n - D e p e n d e n t Isolation and Characterization Bacteria from Their Natural Environment of By KAREN A. KROGFELT Introduction Bacterial growth in vivo, that is, in their natural environment, versus growth in conventional laboratory media has been discussed by many scientists. The bacterial physiology that has been described to date has been mainly restricted to that observed in conventional laboratory media. Bacterial growth in nature most likely takes place utilizing totally different nutrients.