d'Herelle

d'He·relle

(dĕ-rel'),
Felix H., Canadian physician and bacteriologist, 1873-1949. See: d'Herelle phenomenon, Twort-d'Herelle phenomenon.
References in periodicals archive ?
In this study, the researchers investigated the possibility of recruiting phages in the fight against antibiotic-resistant bacteria, reviving the original idea of Felix d'Herelle, proposed in 1926.
Los bacteriofagos fueron clasificados por el microbiologo franco-canadiense Felix d'Herelle en 1917, dos anos despues de que el bacteriologo britanico Frederick Twort los descubrio como agentes bacterioliticos que infectaban y mataban a las bacterias, pero no logro identificar que eran, considero que se trataba de una "sustancia esencial".
En cambio, D'Herelle anuncio el descubrimiento de "un invisible antagonista microbiano del bacilo de la disenteria" y lo llamo bacteriofago (del griego phagos: que come) por su accion de destruir esa bacteria.
D'Herelle was a self-taught French-Canadian scientist who serendipitously discovered that bacteria-fighting viruses, later referred to as bacteriophages, exist and that some of them are present in humans to combat disease.
La palabra bacteriofago proviene de "bacteria" y "fagein" (del griego comer o devorar) propuesta por Felix d'Herelle (Sulakvelidze et al.
D'Herelle discovered the first phage and used it to cure patients of dysentery.
The idea is reemerging that RNA and DNA virus antedate cellular life as originally proposed by Felix D'Herelle (45).
Teniendo en cuenta ademas, que fue a principios de ese siglo cuando se dieron los primeros pasos cientificos para comprender las plagas de langostas y que fue precisamente cuando el metodo D'Herelle se convirtio en el medio mas contundente para erradicarlas y evitar su reproduccion (1).
One of the discoverers of these odd viruses was Felix d'Herelle of the Pasteur Institute in Paris.
Felix d'Herelle and the Origins of Molecular Biology, by William C.
In a sense, the work also brings bacteriophage research full circle, to the era when phage discoverer Felix d'Herelle of the Pasteur Institute in Paris thought he could use these viruses to cure cholera (SN: 6/1/96, p.
When dysentery struck a cavalry squadron resting in Paris in 1915, Felix d'Herelle, a young bacteriologist at the city's Pasteur Institute, noticed something remarkable: The bloody stool samples of a few of the soldiers contained microscopic agents that could destroy the dysentery bacteria.