Jual Murah Ebook Medical Microbiology
Infectious diseases constitute a major portion of illnesses worldwide, and microbiology is a main pillar of clinical infectious disease practice. Knowledge of viruses, bacteria, fungi, and parasites is integral to practice in clinical infectious disease.
Practical Medical Microbiology is an invaluable reference for medical microbiology instructors. Drs. Berkowitz and Jerris are experienced teachers in the fields of infectious diseases and microbiology respectively, and provide expert insight into microorganisms that affect patients, how organisms are related to each other, and how they are isolated and identified in the microbiology laboratory. The text also is designed to provide clinicians the knowledge they need to facilitate communication with the microbiologist in their laboratory.
The text takes a systematic approach to medical microbiology, describing taxonomy of human pathogens and consideration of organisms within specific taxonomic groups. The text tackles main clinical infections caused by different organisms, and supplements these descriptions with clinical case studies, in order to demonstrate the effects of various organisms.
Practical Medical Microbiology is an invaluable resource for students, teachers, and researchers studying clinical microbiology, medical microbiology, infectious diseases, and virology.
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
Frank E. Berkowitz is an Infectious Diseases Specialist in the Department of Pediatrics at Emory University School of Medicine in Atlanta, GA, USA.
Robert C. Jerris is the Director of Clinical Microbiology at Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta in Atlanta, GA, USA.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Section I: Laboratory methods in clinical microbiology 1
1 Introduction 3
2 Microbiology laboratory methods 12
Section II: Prions and viruses 47
3 Prions 49
4 General virology 51
5 DNA viruses (excluding hepatitis B virus) 55
6 RNA viruses (excluding hepatitis viruses, arthropod‐borne viruses, and bat and rodent excreta viruses) 74
7 Hepatitis viruses 99
8 Arthropod‐borne viruses (arboviruses), hantaviruses, arenaviruses, and filoviruses 104
Section III: Bacteriology 121
9 Bacteriology 123
10 Gram‐positive cocci 141
11 Gram‐negative cocci 162
12 Gram‐positive rods 168
13 Gram‐negative rods 178
14 Anaerobic bacteria 205
15 Mycoplasmas, Chlamydiae, Rickettsiae, and Ehrlichiae 217
16 Spirochetes 229
17 Mycobacteria 243
Section IV: Mycology 259
18 Fungi 261
19 Yeasts 268
20 Dimorphic endemic fungi 277
21 Molds 289
Section V: Parasitology 303
22 Parasitology 305
23 Intestinal protozoa 312
24 Tissue and blood protozoa 328
25 Helminths 358
26 Ectoparasites 389
Section VI: Clinical cases 397
27 Cases 399
Section VII: Appendices 431
Appendix 1: Taxonomy of infectious agents infecting humans and lists of infectious agents according to their source 433
Appendix 2: Clinical syndromes and their causative organisms 449
Appendix 3: General references and online resources 455
Index 457FAQ=== Pertanyaan Jawaban