astrovirus


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As·tro·vi·rus

(as'trō-vī'rŭs),
A small RNA virus and the only genus in the family Astroviridae; associated with diarrhea and detected in the feces of numerous animals.

As·tro·vi·rus

(as'trō-vī'rŭs)
A small RNA virus and the only genus in the family Astroviridae; it is associated with diarrhea and is detected in the feces of numerous animals.

astrovirus

A virus that causes diarrhoea in children and may be present in large numbers in the stools of adults without causing ill effects. Most adults have antibodies to the virus.
References in periodicals archive ?
Most viruses from the respiratory tract such as coxsackie and influenza can persist on surfaces for only a few days but those from the gastrointestinal tract, such as rota virus, and astrovirus persist for up to two months (Kramer, Schwebke & Kampf 2006).
Similar kidney lesions could be observed after infection with avian infectious bronchitis virus, astrovirus, and leucocytozoonosis.
Other viral causes include rotavirus, adenovirus, astrovirus, and sapovirus to varying degrees of prevalence.
a set of reagents for the detection and differentiation of dna (rna) of rotavirus group a (rotavirus a), norovirus second genotype (norovirus 2 genotype) and astrovirus (astrovirus) in environmental objects and clinical material by pcr with hybridization-fluorescence detection.
There are germs, including bacteria salmonella, botulinum, norwalk virus, bacillus cereus, sapovirus, astrovirus, compylobacter, chemicals, pesticides and other toxins and colouring agents.
Astrovirus infections induce age-dependent dysbiosis in gut microbiomes of bats.--ISME J.
Molecular epidemiology of enteric viruses and genotyping of rotavirus A, adenovirus and astrovirus among children under 5 years old in Gabon.
Aliyeva also added that several years agoa case of infection with an astrovirus was detected in the country, butthe number of cases of intestinal infections in the country as a whole decreased.
Los TFMs sobre virus animales han estado centrados en: Flavivirus y el virus de la Fiebre del Nilo Occidental (WNV) (2), el virus de la Peste porcina africana (ASFV) (1), el virus de la Lengua azul (BTV) (1), el virus de la Enfermedad de Gumboro o Bursitis infecciosa aviar (1), el virus de la Fiebre del Valle del Rift (RVFV) (1), Astrovirus aviares (1), el virus de la Diarrea virica bovina (BVDV) (1), el virus del Sindrome respiratorio y reproductor porcino (PRRS-1) (1), el virus de la Coriomeningitis linfocitaria del raton (LCMV) (1) y un trabajo sobre inmunopotenciadores para vacunacion en acuicultura (1).
Audi et al., "Population-based incidence rates of diarrheal disease associated with norovirus, sapovirus, and astrovirus in Kenya," PLoS ONE, vol.
Los patogenos intestinales incluyen virus (Rotavirus, Norovirus, Astrovirus y Adenovirus entericos), bacterias (Shigella, Salmonella, Campylobacter, Vibrio, Escherichia coli diarreogenica, Aeromonas, Yersinia, entre otros) y parasitos (Cryptosporidium, Cystoisospora, Cyclospora, Giardia, Microsporidios, Entamoeba histolytica, Balantidium coli) y la frecuencia relativa de cada patogeno varia dependiendo del grupo de edad, lugar y si el registro de casos es a nivel comunitario u hospitalario (3).