foodborne pathogen

foodborne pathogen

Public health A pathogen–especially bacteria, for which the 'vector' is itself a food. See Airline food.
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monocytogenes rapidly declined in untreated (unsterile) casing soils but growth and survival of the foodborne pathogen was observed in autoclaved (sterile) casing soils where the native microflora was destroyed (Figure 2).
This delay in onset can create the illusion that an infection is caused by something other than a foodborne pathogen.
This rich pipeline of patented technology uniquely positions PKC to make a significant impact into human and foodborne pathogen detection.
Such an approach can be used as an effective pathogen reduction alternative in the fight against foodborne pathogen contamination of RTE meat and poultry products.
coli O157:H7, most experts readily agree that cows--whether dairy or beef--are a major reservoir of this foodborne pathogen.
Systems for real time, linked foodborne pathogen surveillance 4.
Hence, foodborne pathogen testing is performed constantly and often by various laboratories, including on-site laboratories at food-processing plants.
Such measures have dramatically cut the prevalence of salmonella, another troublesome foodborne pathogen, but their effect on campylobacter has been minimal, Newell says.
ITI) has launched their new high volume kits for foodborne pathogen detection.
Campylobacter jejuni--an emerging foodborne pathogen.
New research suggests it may also offer protection against Salmonella, the common foodborne pathogen that can cause severe sickness and even death.
In addition to its comprehensive line of rapid foodborne pathogen, sanitation monitoring and histamine tests that it offers the seafood industry, Neogen recently released rapid tests to detect toxins in shellfish that cause amnesic shellfish poisoning (ASP) and diarrhetic shellfish poisoning (DSP).