coryneform bacteria

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Related to coryneform bacteria: Corynebacterium xerosis, diphtheroids

cor·y·ne·form bac·te·ri·a

common name for nondiphtheria Corynebacterium, usually a nonpathogenic component of skin and oropharyngeal flora in humans and animals, can cause opportunistic infections in the immunocompromised host.
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The results of Shah [5]; Nelofer [17]; Rao [13] showed that at 30oC, the metabolism of Coryneform bacteria are highly active for the production of enzymes and amino acids.
Whereas Javaid [18] investigated 8% inoculum size as optimum level of Brevibacterium flavum (IIBUV2) to get the maximum lysine production It was reported [20], that coryneform bacteria need ample supply of nitrogen as Lysine contains 19.
Relationships among coryneform bacteria from soil, cheese and sea fish.
The cell wall composition and distribution of free mycolic acids in named strains of Coryneform bacteria and in isolates from various natural sources.
Isolates of coryneform bacteria were subjected to conventional biochemical tests (3), and were evaluated after prolonged incubation at 37[degrees]C for as long as 14 days.
By using the standardized systems API Coryne and VITEK2-compact for coryneform bacteria, erroneous identification was made of most isolates (10 and 11 cases, respectively) from game animals as C.
Our results also confirm the difficulty in phenotypic identification of these strains and the need to use a molecular approach to identify coryneform bacteria with clinical relevance.
1) have published guidelines for identifying the coryneform bacteria, including simple phenotypic characteristics but also recommending more complex chemotaxonomic investigations and molecular genetic analysis if phenotypic characteristics do not differentiate between species.
Another subgroup (from Germany) consisted of six patients [ILLEGIBLE TEXT] infections (mentioned briefly in an earlier publication on coryneform bacteria [ILLEGIBLE TEXT] seventh patient had C diphtheriae biotype gravis [7]).