Sarcina ventriculi

Sar·ci·na ven·tric·'u·li

a bacterial species found in soil, mud, the contents of a diseased human stomach, rabbit and guinea pig stomach contents, and on the surfaces of cereal seeds; it is the type species of the genus Sarcina.
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Se ha encontrado Lactobacillus salivarius y Sarcina ventriculi, tanto en mucosa gastrica equina sana como en lesiones ulcerativas; ademas, en una lesion ulcerativa se encontro Enterococcus faecium y Escherichia fergusonii superficial e intraepitelial, respectivamente [10].
Sarcina ventriculi is a gram-positive, anaerobic coccus that can grow in acidic environments, (1) with a carbohydrate fermentative metabolism as its sole energy source.
Sarcina ventriculi occurs mainly in adults (Table 2) but has been identified in an age range from 3 to 73 years.
Sarcina ventriculi is typically diagnosed with a hematoxylineosin stain and, if needed, with a Gram stain, which stains strongly positive.
Sarcina ventriculi is a gram-positive, nonmotile, chemoorganotrophic, anaerobic coccus with an exclusive carbohydrate fermentative metabolism.
Sarcina ventriculi was first isolated in pure culture from the stomach in 1911, using strict anaerobic techniques.
Influence of pH extremes on sporulation and ultrastructure of Sarcina ventriculi. J Bacteriol.
The constant occurrence of Sarcina ventriculi (Goodsir) in the blood of man and the lower animals: with remarks on the nature of sarcinous vomiting.
Within bacteria the enzyme is shown to be present in Sarcina ventriculi and Zymomonas mobilis [16, 17].
For instance, the PDCs from Zymobacter palmae, Sarcina ventriculi, Z.
Maupin-Furlow, "Production of the gram-positive Sarcina ventriculi pyruvate decarboxylase in Escherichia coli," Microbiology, vol.