enteric viruses


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Related to enteric viruses: Respiratory Enteric Orphan Virus

en·ter·ic vi·rus·es

viruses of the genus Enterovirus.

en·ter·ic vi·rus·es

(en-ter'ik vī'rŭs-ĕz)
Viruses of the genus Enterovirus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Predominance and circulation of enteric viruses in the region of greater Cairo, Egypt.
These data demonstrate that continuous exposure of oysters to wastewater greatly increases the likelihood of their accumulation of enteric viruses, as demonstrated by the bioaccumulation of MSC, the enteric virus surrogate, in shellfish in close proximity to WWTP discharges.
Maureen Taylor's current fields of interest are food- and waterborne viruses, molecular epidemiology of enteric viruses, gastroenteritis viruses and enterically transmitted hepatitis viruses (A&E).
Comparative detection of enteric viruses in wastewaters, sediments and oysters by reverse transcription-PCR and cell culture.
specific coliphages may represent the transport and survival of the RNA human enteric viruses more adequately (International Association on Water Pollution Research and Control Study Group on Health Related Water Microbiology 1991).
Enteroviruses and hepatitis A and E viruses are enteric viruses with a very wide range of health effects.
Exponential functions were used for Giardia and Cryptosporidium, and a beta-Poisson function for culturable enteric viruses (Teunis et al.
If enteric-virus detection tests are negative, it proves that no enteric viruses have been present.
Bacteriophages are considered to be potentially useful for predicting the likelihood of human enteric viruses in recreational water (117).
Prevalence of HCoSV varies according to patient age, geographic area, and exposure to enteric viruses in general; it has been identified in fecal samples of children with acute flaccid paralysis in Pakistan and Afghanistan, in healthy children, and in an adult patient in the United Kingdom (1).
The process of examining water and wastewater for enteric viruses is still considered experimental.
Then, in 1972, electron microscopists began to examine fecal specimens from patients with acute gastroenteritis, and within a decade, a collection of novel enteric viruses had been discovered: Norwalk virus (noroviruses), rotaviruses, astroviruses, enteric adenoviruses, classic human caliciviruses (sapoviruses), and others.