(dä-vān′, -vĕn′), Casimir Joseph 1812-1882.
French physician and microbiologist who identified a bacillus as the causative agent of anthrax and advocated the germ theory of disease before Pasteur.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Jewel-toned tablecloths and other essentials were provided by Pretty Presentations in Newton, and Jackson's Davaine Lighting ensured that the whole scene was elegantly illuminated.
Davaine, Fatigue Design of Steel and Composite Structures: Eurocode 3: Design of Steel Structures, Part 1-9 Fatigue; Eurocode 4: Design of Composite Steel and Concrete Structures, Ernst & Sohn, Hoboken, NJ, USA, 2011.
Davaine, Fatigue Design of Steel and Composite Structure, ECCS, Berlin, Germany, 2011.
In 1850, Rayer and Davaine discovered the rods in the blood of anthrax-infected sheep, setting the stage for Koch to link the disease to the bacterium in 1876, after he performed a series of experiments that fulfilled what came to be known as Koch's postulates.
Davaine et al., "Role of the OPG/RANK/RANKL triad in calcifications of the atheromatous plaques: comparison between carotid and femoral beds," Cytokine, vol.
Davainea proglottina (Davaine, 1860) Blanchard, 1891.
In 1873, the French bacteriologist Davaine used tincture of iodine as an agent to treat anthrax in patients suffering from this infection.
French scientist Casimir Davaine had shown that by inoculating blood that contained these bodies, the disease could be transmitted to healthy animals.
Davaine Lighting created the dramatic ambiance throughout the evening, while Au Courant designed the beautiful floral arrangements.