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Re-emergence of Vibrio tubiashii in bivalve shellfish aquaculture: severity, environmental drivers, geographic extent and management.
During 2006 and 2007, we documented the re-emergence of severe episodes of vibriosis caused by Vibrio tubiashii in shellfish hatcheries on the west coast of North America. Lost larval and juvenileExpand
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Pathogenicity testing of shellfish hatchery bacterial isolates on Pacific oyster Crassostrea gigas larvae.
Bacterial diseases are a major cause of larval mortality in shellfish hatcheries. Even with proper sanitation measures, bacterial pathogens cannot be eliminated in all cases. The pathogenicity ofExpand
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Herpes virus in juvenile Pacific oysters Crassostrea gigas from Tomales Bay, California, coincides with summer mortality episodes.
Pacific Crassostrea gigas and eastern C. virginica oysters were examined between June 2002 and April 2003 from 8 locations along the east, west and south USA coasts for oyster herpes virus (OsHV)Expand
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Alternate pathogenesis of systemic neoplasia in the bivalve mollusc Mytilus.
The proliferative disease systemic neoplasia, also termed hemic neoplasia or disseminated sarcoma, was studied in four Puget Sound, Washington populations of the bay mussel (Mytilus sp.). Using flowExpand
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5.2.11 Disseminated Neoplasia of Bivalve Molluscs
Disseminated neoplasia (DN) is a general grouping of proliferative disorders in the hemolymph of several bivalve species. It is generally believed that the transformed and abnormal circulating cellsExpand
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Survival, growth and pathology of juvenile oysters, Crassostrea virginica, in off-bottom culture at Oyster Bay and Fishers Island, New York, were monitored during the summer of 1991 to document andExpand
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Pathology, management and diagnosis of oyster velar virus disease (OVVD)
Abstract Hatchery mortality, clinical, histological and ultrastructural studies were conducted to substantially increase knowledge of larval oyster velar virus disease (OVVD). Over an 8-year periodExpand
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Transmission of hemic neoplasia in the bay mussel, Mytilus edulis, using whole cells and cell homogenate.
Experimental studies with hemic neoplasia in the bay mussel indicated that the condition can be transmitted allogeneically with intact whole cells and cell-free homogenate. A differentialExpand
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