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15 Microbial Mechanisms of Pathogenicity -- Part 5
The effects of the virus vary.
A body from a person who died of a disease is in brain tissue.
A part of a giant cell was formed in a cell with the measles virus.
The Golgi complexes of fused cells are probably what the cytoplasmic mass is.
The host's ability to fight infections can be reduced by the production of one or more of the cytopathic cytokine called IL-12.
There is a box in Chapter 17
The antigenic changes cause the viruses to stop.
Host cell lysosomes are made to release their enzymes, they target the cell for destruction by the host's immune resulting in destruction of the host system.
The host cell has chromosomal changes.
Damage to the host cell is the most common cause of these granules.
The granules can be contributed or activated by a virus.
The inclusion bodies are in close contact with other cells.
They can help identify the agent.
The host cell's DNA diagnostic tool for rabies has been used to produce the interferons, but the cells' presence in animal brain tissue has been used as one to produce them.
Diagnostic inclusion bodies have codes for them.
Both alpha and beta interferons are used to protect against measles, vaccinia virus, and other diseases.
Most giant cells are produced from infections with viruses that cause diseases such as the common cold.
Changes in the host cell's functions are caused by some viral infections.
In the fourth part of the book, we will discuss CD46, which causes the cell to reduce production of the pathological properties of viruses.
fibroblasts are flat, spread-out cells.
The toxins are produced by the fungi that grow on plants.
The presence of protozoa and their waste products can cause diseases in the host.
Some fungi are toxic to humans.
Some fungi have virulence factors.
The body produces an immune response.
The original antibodies are no longer effective.
Water pipes can be colonized by the microbe, which can make up to 1000 different antigens, which can cause an infection for decades.
The biofilms were washed into the solution.
The presence of helminths can cause disease symptoms in a host.
Some of these organisms use host tissues for their own growth, and the resulting cellular damage evokes the symptoms.
5 m mollusks develop paralytic shellfish poisoning with symptoms similar to botulism.
One virulence factor that contributes to the virulence of each of the following is identified.
The parasites can grow in the vacuole if they prevent normal acidifi cation and digestion.
The parasites can cause disease for excretions, tissue that has been shed, and secretions.
The pathogen can spread through a population to stay one step ahead of the host's immune system.
The immune moves from one susceptible host to another.
This type of infor system is alert to recognize foreign substances and is very important to the production of epidemiologists.
The H1N1 flu virus is able to overcome the host's defenses.
There are a number of factors required for a microbe to cause disease.
Respiratory and vagina secretions are the most common portals of exit.
There are many pathogens in the respira that can cause diseases such as typhoid fever and brucello tory tract exit in discharges from the mouth and nose.
Skin wound during coughing or sneezing.
There are other portals of exit.
There are infections transmitted from the skin to mucus.
Pathogens that cause tuber include yaws, impetigo and ringworm.
The respiratory route is where the blood and flu are discharged.
Feces may be contaminated.
There are many diseases that can be transmitted by biting insects.
It is possible that AIDS and hepatitis B may cause diseases.
Patho can be transmitted by contaminated needles.
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