bacterial adherence

bacterial adherence

[baktir′ēəl]
the process whereby bacteria attach themselves to cells or other surfaces before proliferating.
References in periodicals archive ?
4] Children are more likely than adults to contract ESOA TB owing to increased bacterial adherence and venous stasis in tortuous metaphyseal vessels.
Literature review reveals that bacterial adherence to suture depends on the microbial species and the suture composition and structure.
2) The compounds in cranberries that are responsible for preventing bacterial adherence have been identified as proanthocyanidins (condensed tannins).
Bacterial adherence to the gastrointestinal cell lines could be influenced by the level of P-glycoprotein.
suis infection by enhancing bacterial adherence to host cells and biofilm formation (3 J 0-12), capsule loss makes S.
Research shows cranberries contain unique antioxidants that help maintain a healthy bladder and urinary tract by decreasing bacterial adherence to urinary tract epithelial cells.
Bacterial adherence and early biofilm formation are influenced by the type of biomaterial used and the physical characteristics of implant surface [26].
Curli fibers are required for development of biofilm architecture in Escherichia coli K-12 and enhance bacterial adherence to human uroepithelial cells.
Pellicle and bacterial adherence is considered to play an important role in early plaque formation [1-3].
SAN DIEGO--Roughly textured materials used for orthopedic implants, such as cobalt chromium and titanium, were shown to increase the likelihood of bacterial adherence, while smoother materials such as stainless steel did not, results from an image analysis demonstrated.
IgA antibodies may modulate mucosal injury by inhibiting antigen uptake, disrupting bacterial adherence and motility, and neutralising various toxins.