Bacterial Hydrodynamics

@inproceedings{Lauga2016BacterialH,
  title={Bacterial Hydrodynamics},
  author={Eric Lauga},
  year={2016}
}
Bacteria predate plants and animals by billions of years. Today, they are the world’s smallest cells, yet they represent the bulk of the world’s biomass and the main reservoir of nutrients for higher organisms. Most bacteria can move on their own, and the majority of motile bacteria are able to swim in viscous fluids using slender helical appendages called flagella. Low–Reynolds number hydrodynamics is at the heart of the ability of flagella to generate propulsion at the micrometer scale. In… CONTINUE READING
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