flavus


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fla·vus

(flā'vŭs),
Latin for yellow.
[L.]
References in periodicals archive ?
2009) also reported same trend in their study of hydrolysis of the same species of woods using cellulase derived from Aspergillus flavus.
These same regions have higher prevalence of HBV infection as well as higher levels of aflatoxin contamination in food due to a lack of resources to control the fungi Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus parasiticus, which infiltrate crops and produce aflatoxin.
Aspergillus fumigatus genellikle nefti yesil, Aspergillus flavus fistik yesili, Aspergillus niger siyah, Aspergillus terreus krem-bej rengi koloniler olusturur.
Objective: Aflatoxins (AF), the most toxic and carcinogenic compounds among the mycotoxins, are mainly produced by the fungi Aspergillus flavus and A.
flavus for field control of the fungal poison on several crops.
However, the spores of some pathogenic fungi such as Aspergillus flavus are prevalent in the air, making the fungus a common contaminant of grain in the field.
Based on the above table, Tokiwa [23] proof that fungal species of Aspergillus flavus, Aspergillus niger, Penicillium funiculosum and Streptomyces can degrade various kind of plastics.
Answer: Aspergillus flavus fungi is common amongst domesticated and caged birds.
The improper storage of peanuts also can lead to an infection by the mold fungus Aspergillus flavus, releasing carcinogenic aflatoxin.
Aspergillus flavus isolates from Kisumu were more resistant to Milraz compared to the other fungicides where there was no zone of inhibition on SDA plates.
Rodent species Habitat type GLPD GL December April December April Baiomys taylori -- -- 25 1 Dipodomys merriami -- 1 2 -- Dipodomys ordii -- -- -- -- Dipodomys spectabilis -- -- 3 2 Neotoma albigula -- -- 2 -- Onychomys leucogaster 9 -- 6 -- Peromyscus leucopus -- -- -- -- Peromyscus maniculatus -- -- 9 (3) -- Perognathus flavus 4 1 5 -- Reithrodontomys megalotis -- -- -- -- Sigmodon hispidus -- -- -- -- Overall prevalence (%) 0 0 5.
They knew full well that Aspergillus flavus, the powdery fuzz that taints peanuts with carcinogenic aflatoxin, is the exact same species as Petromyces flavus.