Autor(es): JORGENSEN
Editorial: ASM PRESS
Fecha de publicación: junio 2015
Nº de edición: 11
Nº de páginas: 2700
Medidas: 22x28x11 cms



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The 11th edition of theManual of Clinical Microbiology continues to set the standard forstate-of-the-science laboratory practices as the most authoritative referencein the field of clinical microbiology. This new edition presents the numerousmicrobial taxonomic changes and newer more powerful diagnostic approaches thathave been developed since publication of the 10th edition. A collaborative team of editors and authors from around theworld, all experienced practitioners, researchers, or public health experts,revised the Manual to include the latest applications of genomics andproteomics, producing an authoritative work of two volumes filled with currentfindings regarding infectious agents, leading-edge diagnostic methods,laboratory practices, and safety guidelines.



Chapter 1: Introduction to the 11th Edition of the Manual of ClinicalMicrobiology Chapter 2: Microscopy Chapter 3: Laboratory Detection ofBacteremia and Fungemia Chapter 4: Systems for Identification of Bacteria andFungi Chapter 5: Automation and Design of the Clinical Microbiology LaboratoryChapter 6: Molecular Microbiology Chapter 7: Immunoassays for Diagnosis ofInfectious Diseases Chapter 8: Prevention of Health Care-Associated InfectionsChapter 9: Investigation of Disease Outbreaks Chapter 10: MolecularEpidemiology Chapter 11: Procedures for the Storage of Microorganisms Chapter12: Prevention of Laboratory-Acquired Infections Chapter 13: Decontamination,Disinfection, and Sterilization Chapter 14: Biothreat Agents Chapter 15: TheHuman Microbiome Chapter 16: Microbial Genomics and Pathogen DiscoveryBACTERIOLOGY General Chapter 17: Taxonomy and Classification of BacteriaChapter 18: Specimen Collection, Transport, and Processing: BacteriologyChapter 19: Reagents, Stains, and Media: Bacteriology Chapter 20: GeneralApproaches to Identification of Aerobic Chapter 21: Staphylococcus,Micrococcus, and Other Catalase-Positive Cocci Chapter 22: StreptococcusChapter 23: Enterococcus Chapter 24: Aerococcus, Abiotrophia, and Other AerobicCatalase-Negative, Gram-Positive Cocci Chapter 25: General Approaches to theIdentification of Aerobic Gram-Positive Rods Chapter 26: Bacillus and OtherAerobic Endospore-Forming Bacteria Chapter 27: Listeria and ErysipelothrixChapter 28: Coryneform Gram-Positive Rods Chapter 29: Nocardia, Rhodococcus,Gordonia, Actinomadura, Streptomyces, and Other Aerobic Actinomycetes Chapter30: Mycobacterium: General Characteristics, Laboratory Detection, and StainingProcedures Chapter 31: Mycobacterium: Laboratory Characteristics of SlowlyGrowing Mycobacteria Chapter 32: Mycobacterium: Clinical and LaboratoryCharacteristics of Rapidly Growing Mycobacteria Gram-Negative Bacteria Chapter33: Approaches to the Identification of AerobicGram-Negative Bacteria Chapter34: Neisseria Chapter 35: Aggregatibacter, Capnocytophaga, Eikenella, Kingella,Pasteurella, and Other Fastidious or Rarely Encountered Gram-Negative RodsChapter 36: Haemophilus Chapter 37: Escherichia, Shigella, and SalmonellaChapter 38: Klebsiella, Enterobacter, Citrobacter, Cronobacter, Serratia,Plesiomonas, and Other Enterobacteriaceae Chapter 39: Yersinia Chapter 40:Aeromonas Chapter 41: Vibrio and Related Organisms Chapter 42: PseudomonasChapter 43: Burkholderia, Stenotrophomonas, Ralstonia, Cupriavidus, Pandoraea,Brevundimonas, Comamonas, Delftia, and Acidovorax Chapter 44: Acinetobacter,Chryseobacterium, Moraxella, and Other Nonfermentative Gram-Negative RodsChapter 45: Bordetella and Related Genera Chapter 46: Francisella Chapter 47:Brucella Chapter 48: Bartonella Chapter 49: Legionella Anaerobic BacteriaChapter 50: Approaches to Identification of Anaerobic Bacteria Chapter 51:Peptostreptococcus, Finegoldia, Anaerococcus, Peptoniphilus, Veillonella, andOther Anaerobic Cocci Chapter 52: Propionibacterium, Lactobacillus,Actinomyces, and Other Non-Spore-Forming Anaerobic Gram-Positive Rods Chapter53: Clostridium Chapter 54: Bacteroides , Porphyromonas , Prevotella ,Fusobacterium , and Other Anaerobic Gram-Negative Rods Chapter 56:Campylobacter and Arcobacter Chapter 57: Helicobacter Chapter 58: LeptospiraChapter 59: Borrelia Chapter 60: Treponema and Brachyspira , HumanHost-Associated Spirochetes Mycoplasmas and Obligate Intracellular BacteriaChapter 61: General Approaches to Identification of Mycoplasma, Ureaplasma, andObligate Intracellular Bacteria Chapter 62: Mycoplasma and Ureaplasma Chapter63: Chlamydiaceae Chapter 64: Rickettsia and Orientia Chapter 65: Ehrlichia, Anaplasma,and Related Intracellular Bacteria Chapter 66: Coxiella Chapter 67: Tropherymawhipplei Antibacterial Agents and Susceptibility Test Methods Chapter 68:Antibacterial Agents Chapter 69: Mechanisms of Resistance to AntibacterialAgents Chapter 70: Susceptibility Test Methods: General Considerations Chapter71: Susceptibility Test Methods: Dilution and Disk Diffusion Methods Chapter72: Antimicrobial Susceptibility Testing Systems Chapter 73: Special PhenotypicMethods for Detecting Antibacterial Resistance Chapter 74: Susceptibility TestMethods: Fastidious Bacteria Chapter 75: Susceptibility Test Methods: AnaerobicBacteria Chapter 76: Susceptibility Test Methods: Mycobacteria, Nocardia, andOther Actinomycetes Chapter 77: Molecular Detection of Antibacterial DrugResistance.


Chapter 78 : Taxonomy and Classification of Viruses Chapter 79 : SpecimenCollection, Transport, and Processing: Virology Chapter 80 : Reagents, Stains,Media, and Cell Cultures: Virology Chapter 81 : Algorithms for Detection andIdentification of Viruses RNA Viruses Chapter 82 : Human ImmunodeficiencyViruses Chapter 83 : Human T-Cell Lymphotropic Viruses Chapter 84 : InfluenzaViruses Chapter 85 : Parainfluenza and Mumps Viruses Chapter 86 : RespiratorySyncytial Virus and Human Metapneumovirus Chapter 87 : Measles and RubellaViruses Chapter 88 : Enteroviruses and Parechoviruses Chapter 89 : RhinovirusesChapter 90 : Coronaviruses Chapter 91 : Hepatitis A and E Viruses Chapter 92 :Hepatitis C Virus Chapter 93 : Gastroenteritis Viruses Chapter 94 : RabiesVirus Chapter 95 : Arboviruses Chapter 96 : Hantaviruses Chapter 97 :Arenaviruses and Filoviruses DNA Viruses Chapter 98 : Herpes Simplex Virusesand Herpes B Virus Chapter 99 : Varicella-Zoster Virus Chapter 100 : HumanCytomegalovirus Chapter 101 : Epstein-Barr Virus Chapter 102 : HumanHerpesviruses 6, 7, and 8 Chapter 103 : Adenoviruses Chapter 104 : HumanPapillomaviruses Chapter 105 : Human Polyomaviruses Chapter 106 : ParvovirusB19 and Bocaviruses Chapter 107 : Poxviruses Chapter 108 : Hepatitis B and DViruses Subviral Agents Chapter 109 : Transmissible Spongiform EncephalopathiesAntiviral Agents and Susceptibility Test ethods Chapter 110 : Antiviral AgentsChapter 111 : Mechanisms of Resistance to Antiviral Agents Chapter 112 :Susceptibility Test Methods: Viruses MYCOLOGY General Chapter 113 : Taxonomyand Classification of Fungi Chapter 114 : Specimen Collection, Transport, andProcessing: Mycology Chapter 115 : Reagents, Stains, and Media: MycologyChapter 116 : General Approaches for Direct Detection and Identification ofFungi Fungi Chapter 117 : Candida, Cryptococcus, and Other Yeasts of MedicalImportance Chapter 118 : Pneumocystis Chapter 119 : Aspergillus and PenicilliumChapter 120 : Fusarium and Other Opportunistic Hyaline Fungi Chapter 121 :Agents of Systemic and Subcutaneous Mucormycosis and EntomophthoromycosisChapter 122 : Histoplasma, Blastomyces, Coccidioides, and Other Dimorphic FungiCausing Systemic Mycoses Chapter 123 : Trichophyton, Microsporum,Epidermophyton, and Agents of Superficial Mycoses Chapter 124 : Curvularia,Exophiala, Scedosporium, Sporothrix , and Other Melanized Fungi Chapter 125 :Fungi Causing Eumycotic Mycetoma Chapter 126 : Mycotoxins Chapter 127 : Lacazia,Lagenidium, Pythium, and Rhinosporidium Chapter 128 : Microsporidia AntifungalAgents and Susceptibility Test Methods Chapter 129 : Antifungal Agents Chapter130 : Mechanisms of Resistance to Antifungal Agents Chapter 131 :Susceptibility Test Methods: Yeasts and Filamentous Fungi Parasitology GeneralChapter 132 : Taxonomy and Classification of Human Parasitic Protozoa andHelminths Chapter 133 : Specimen Collection, Transport, and Processing:Parasitology Chapter 134 : Reagents, Stains, and Media: Parasitology Chapter135 : General Approaches for Detection and Identification of ParasitesParasites Chapter 136 : Plasmodium and Babesia Chapter 137 : Leishmania andTrypanosoma Chapter 138 : Toxoplasma Chapter 139 : Pathogenic and OpportunisticFree-Living Amebae Chapter 140 : Intestinal and Urogenital Amebae, Flagellates,and Ciliates Chapter 141 : Cystoisospora, Cyclospora, and Sarcocystis Chapter142 : Cryptosporidium Chapter 143 : Nematodes Chapter 144 : Filarial NematodesChapter 145 : Cestodes Chapter 146 : Trematodes Chapter 147 : Less CommonHelminths Chapter 148 : Arthropods of Medical Importance Antiparasitic Agentsand Susceptibility Test Methods Chapter 149 : Antiparasitic Agents Chapter 150: Mechanisms of Resistance to Antiparasitic Agents Chapter 151 : SusceptibilityTest Methods: Parasites



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