Vibrio

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Vibrio

 [vib´re-o]
a genus of gram-negative, facultatively anaerobic, motile, straight or curved rod-shaped bacteria. V. cho´lerae is the etiologic agent of Asiatic cholera; V. metschniko´vii causes gastroenteritis; V. parahaemoly´ticus causes gastroenteritis due to the consumption of raw or improperly cooked seafood (especially in Japan); and V. vulni´ficus causes septicemia and cellulitis in persons who have consumed raw seafood.

vibrio

 [vib´re-o]
an organism of the genus Vibrio, or other spiral motile organism.
cholera vibrio Vibrio cholerae.
noncholera v's a group of microorganisms that are similar to Vibrio cholerae but differ from it immunologically and having variable pathogenic properties. Many that were isolated from water or from the feces of individuals with mild diarrheal disease have been named for the place of their discovery, such as V. danu´bicus, V. ghin´da, and V. massau´ah.

Vibrio

(vib'rē-ō),
A genus of motile (occasionally nonmotile), nonsporeforming, aerobic to facultatively anaerobic, gram-negative bacteria (family Spirillaceae) containing short (0.5-3.0 mcm), curved or straight rods that occur singly or which are occasionally united into S-shapes or spirals. Motile cells contain a single polar flagellum; in some species, two or more flagella occur in one polar tuft. Some of these organisms are saprophytes in salt and fresh water and in soil; others are parasites or pathogens. The type species is Vibrio cholerae.
[L. vibro, to vibrate]

vib·ri·o

(vib'rē-ō),
A member of the genus Vibrio.

Vibrio

/Vib·rio/ (vib´re-o) a genus of gram-negative bacteria (family Spirillaceae). V. cho´lerae (V. com´ma), or cholera vibrio, is the cause of Asiatic cholera; V. metschniko´vii causes gastroenteritis; V. parahaemoly´ticus causes gastroenteritis due to consumption of raw or undercooked seafood; and V. vulni´ficus causes septicemia and cellulitis in persons who have consumed raw seafood.

vibrio

/vib·rio/ (vib´re-o) pl. vibrio´nes, vibrios   an organism of the genus Vibrio or other spiral motile organism.
cholera vibrio  Vibrio cholerae ; see Vibrio .
El Tor vibrio  a biotype of Vibrio cholerae ; see Vibrio .

vibrio

(vĭb′rē-ō′)
n. pl. vibri·os
Any of various short, motile, S-shaped or comma-shaped bacteria of the genus Vibrio, especially V. cholerae, which causes cholera.

vib′ri·oid′ (-oid′) adj.

vibrio

[vib′rē·ō]
Etymology: L, vibrare
any bacterium that is curved and motile, such as those belonging to the genus Vibrio. Cholera and several other epidemic forms of gastroenteritis are caused by members of the genus.

Vib·ri·o

(vib'rē-ō)
A genus of motile (in some instances nonmotile), non-spore-forming, aerobic to facultatively anaerobic, gram-negative bacteria containing short curved or straight rods that occur singly or are occasionally united into S shapes or spirals. Some of these organisms are saprophytes in water and soil; others are parasites or pathogens. The type species is V. cholerae.
[L. vibro, to vibrate]

vib·ri·o

(vib'rē-ō)
A member of the genus Vibrio.

Vibrio

A genus of curved, motile, GRAM NEGATIVE organisms that contains the bacillus, Vibrio cholerae that causes CHOLERA.

vibrio

a curved or comma-shaped BACTERIUM. A genus of Gram-negative bacteria (see GRAM'S STAIN that are FACULTATIVE anaerobes and include some important PATHOGENS, such as Vibrio cholerae, the causative agent of CHOLERA.

Vibrio

genus of Gram-negative bacteria
  • Vibrio cholerae causes cholera

  • Vibrio vulnificus causes tropical sea-borne infection with painful erythema, purpura, oedema and necrosis of one/both feet, secondary to direct inoculation or ingesting V. vulnificus -infected seafood

Vibrio

a genus of gram-negative, short, motile, curved or straight rods in the family Vibrionaceae of bacteria. Microaerophilic species are now classified as Campylobacter spp.

Vibrio anguillarum
causes disease in freshwater and marine fish and eels.
Vibrio coli, Vibrio fetus
Vibrio meleagridis
isolated from sinuses of turkeys with sinusitis. Not a recognized bacterial species.
Vibrio metchnikovii
found in the intestine of humans and birds; causes a cholera-like enteritis.
Vibrio parahaemolyticus
found in sea foods; causes enteritis in humans.

vibrio

an organism of the genus Vibrio, or other spiral motile organism.
References in periodicals archive ?
Phaeobacter gallaeciensis reduces Vibrio anguillarum in cultures of microalgae and rotifers, and prevents vibriosis in cod larvae.
Phaeobacter and Ruegeria species of the Roseobacter clade colonize separate niches in a Danish turbot (Scophthalmus maximus)-rearing farm and antagonize Vibrio anguillarum under different growth conditions.
2008) the HPT investigated after Vibrio anguillarum challenge and reported up regulation at 6, 24, 72 and 96 h respective.
The isolates of aeromonads, pseudomonads and vibrios were identified as the species Aeromonas formicans, Pseudomonas alcaligenes and Vibrio anguillarum ("V.
The bacteriological studies carried out on the larvae demonstrated the presence of three types of bacteria recognized as being potentially pathogenic to crustaceans and other aquatic animals, namely: Aeromonas formicans, Pseudomonas alcaligenes and Vibrio anguillarum (='V.
In fact, the isolates identified as Vibrio anguillarum and Aeromonas allosaccarophyla are often found as pathogens in marine animals, suggesting that these organisms could simply be parasitic (10, 11).
9 %) de bacterias inhibidoras del germen revelador Vibrio anguillarum, aisladas de larvas del pectinido A.
A probiotic strain of Vibrio alginolyticus effective in reducing diseases caused by Aeromonas salmonicida, Vibrio anguillarum and Vibrio ordalii.
Induction of protease activity in Vibrio anguillarum by gastrointestinal mucus.
Antimicrobial peptides protect coho salmon from Vibrio anguillarum infections.
Vibrio species are the main cause of disease in mollusk larval cultures, such as Vibrio anguillarum (Riquelme et al.
Pathogenicity studies on a Vibrio anguillarum related (VAR) strain causing an epizootic in Argopecten purpuratus larvae cultured in Chile.