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Handbook of Thin-Layer Chromatography
This paper presents basic techniques, materials and apparatus theory and mechanism of thin-layer chromatography optimization in TLC sorbents and precoated layers in TLP, as well as applications of thin layer chromatography.
Food-borne intestinal trematodiases in humans
This review examines food-borne intestinal trematodiases associated with species in families of the Digenea related to Echinostomatidae and Heterophyidae, and emphasis in the review is placed on species in these families.
Food-borne parasitic zoonoses : fish and plant-borne parasites
The Diphyllobothriasis Conundrum and Reconciliation with a Worldwide Zoonosis is studied.
Food-borne trematode infections of humans in the United States of America
This review examines the literature on imported and local cases of food-borne trematode (FBT) infections in the United States of America from 1890 to 2009 to focus on imported cases of the opisthorchiids Clonorchis sinensis and Opisthorchis viverrini.
Echinostoma and echinostomiasis.
Redescription of Echinostoma trivolvis (Cort, 1914) (Trematoda: Echinostomatidae) with a discussion on its identity
The life-cycle of Echinostoma trivolvis (Cort, 1914) has been completed experimentally and the validity and identity of this species are discussed. Synonyms for cercariae and adults of E. trivolvis
Echinostomiasis: a common but forgotten food-borne disease.
The World Health Organization control programs implemented for other food-borne helminthiases and sustained in endemic areas are not fully successful for echinostomiasis because these parasites display extremely broad specificity for the second intermediate host and are capable of completing the life cycle without involvement of the human host.
Experimental infection of Ranapipiens tadpoles with Echinostomatrivolvis cercariae
Abstract Studies were done on laboratory-raised Ranapipiens tadpoles experimentally infected with Echinostomatrivolvis cercariae. Tadpoles exposed individually to 250 cercariae died within 24 h. They
Effect of temperature on survival and infectivity of Echinostoma trivolvis cercariae: a test of the energy limitation hypothesis
Temperature had a remarkably similar effect on time to 50 % mortality and loss of infective capacity, supporting the hypothesis that both absolute and functional cercarial life-spans are limited by the rates at which energy stores are utilized.