Hafnia


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Hafnia

(haf'nē-ah),
Genus in the family Enterobacteriaceae; found in human feces, a rare cause of nosocomial infection; associated with diarrheal disease of undefined mechanism. There is a single species, Hafnia alvei.
References in periodicals archive ?
"The bits you require for a pressurized LPG ship are completely different than those you require to run ships in the Hafnia, DHT or BW LPG fleets, but there are commonalities.
This Hafnia were actually a Danish cooked meat company selling products like corned beef, pork roll, jellied veal and ox tongue - but given they were never embarked on a major assault on the UK retail market, their choice to emblazon their logo on Everton's jerseys was a curious one.
For more information on the destination, accommodation and dining see visitfaroeislands.com | HOTEL Hafnia in Torshavn has double rooms from PS175 including breakfast and free wifi (hafnia.fo); Hotel Magenta in Midvagur has double rooms from PS117 including breakfast but with shared bathrooms (magenta.fo).
Dubois, "Hafnia, an enterobacterial genus naturally resistant to colistin revealed by three susceptibility testing methods," Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy, vol.
The specie present in most samples was Hafnia alvei, which was found in both organic and conventional produce.
Nieminen, "Vacancy and interstitial defects in hafnia," Physical Review B, vol.
Common ceramic coatings include alumina, titania, zirconia, alumina-magnesia, hafnia, silicon carbide, silicon nitride, and boron carbide, as well as oxides of many of these materials.
The UK Continent-US Atlantic coast route, basis 37,000 mt, dropped to Worldscale 100 Tuesday as the Hafnia Andromeda was heard on subjects to Spain's Cepsa loading 37,000 mt of gasoline in Algeciras October 24 for a trans-Atlantic voyage at that level.
coli, 19 Enterobacter spp., 5 Hafnia alvei, and 2 Citrobacter freundii isolates.
Bacteria isolated from snakes on a zoo, such as Citrobacter sp., Enterobacter sp., Escherichia coli, Hafnia alvei, Morganella morganii, Proteus sp., Stenotrophomonas maltophilia, and Pseudomonas sp., could be opportunistic pathogens and generate nosocomial infections.
Y regensburgei closely resembles Hafnia alvei biochemically and has been misidentified as Hafnia alvei by automated systems [4].