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Cryptosporidium Taxonomy: Recent Advances and Implications for Public Health
A review of the biologic species concept, the International Code of Zoological Nomenclature (ICZN), and current practices for Cryptosporidium species designation calls for the establishment of guidelines for naming Cryptospora species.
Epidemiology of Cryptosporidium: transmission, detection and identification.
Cryptosporidium andersoni n. sp. (Apicomplexa: Cryptosporiidae) from Cattle, Bos taurus
- D. Lindsay, S. J. Upton, D. Owens, U. Morgan, J. Mead, B. Blagburn
- BiologyThe Journal of eukaryotic microbiology
- 1 January 2000
Based on transmission studies and molecular data, the large form of Cryptosporidium infecting the abomasum of cattle is considered to be a new species and the name Cryptospora andersoni n.
The species of Cryptosporidium (Apicomplexa: Cryptosporidiidae) infecting mammals.
Morphologic and biologic evidence obtained from this study demonstrated that C. muris is a species distinct from Cryptosporidium parvum, which has smaller oocysts.
The life cycle of Cryptosporidium baileyi n. sp. (Apicomplexa, Cryptosporidiidae) infecting chickens.
The presence of thin-walled, autoinfective oocysts and the recycling of Type I meronts may explain why chickens develop heavy intestinal infections lasting up to 21 days.
The only syimptom in this case suggesting chorea was the clumsiness of the fingers, which was attributed to the obvious muscular atrophy, and the absence of kneeand ankle-jerks is again the opposite -of whait is usually found in chorea.
Effects of select medium supplements on in vitro development of Cryptosporidium parvum in HCT-8 cells
- S. J. Upton, M. Tilley, D. B. Brillhart
- Biology, MedicineJournal of clinical microbiology
- 1 February 1995
A supplemental medium formulation consisting of RPMI 1640 with 10% fetal bovine serum, 15 mM HEPES, 50 mM glucose, and 35 micrograms of ascorbic acid was developed, and the growth of c.
Redescription of Neospora caninum and its differentiation from related coccidia.
A structural study of the Neospora caninum oocyst.