Nocard

No·card

(nō-kahr'),
Edmund I.E., French veterinarian, 1850-1903. See: Nocardia, Nocardiaceae.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Nocardia was first isolated by Edmond Nocard in 1888 from a case of bovine farcy.
Among the ubiquitous saprophytic filamentous Gram-positive bacteria in the aerobic Actinomyces group is the species Nocardia, first isolated on Guadeloupe Island by Edmond Nocard in 1888 from farcy- (lymphadenitis-) afflicted cattle [9, 10].
(4) These microorganisms were first described by Edmond Nocard in 1888.
It was in 1888 that Edmond Nocard first isolated and described the causal agent of "bovinefarcy"[2].
In 1901, at the London Congress on Tuberculosis, he encountered strong disagreement from leading bacteriologists, including Joseph Lister, Edmond Nocard, Bernhard Bang, John McFadyean, and Theobald Smith.
Mycoides) was described initially by Nocard and Roux in 1898
Calmette and Guerin, for whom the BCG vaccination is named, maintained serial cultures for 14 years to attenuate the Mycobacterium bovis organism.[9] The parent strain, the so-called Lait Nocard, fortuitously secured from a formidable case of cow mastitis, was lost during World War I, although the subcultures it produced led to the strain used in the vaccine today.[10] Widespread use of the BCG vaccine began in 1921; however, there was no effective standardization until 1966.[11]