lysogenic


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Related to lysogenic: Lysogenic cycle

ly·so·gen·ic

(lī'sō-jen'ik),
1. Causing or having the power to cause lysis, as the action of certain antibodies and chemical substances.
2. Pertaining to bacteria in the state of lysogeny.

lysogenic

/ly·so·gen·ic/ (li-so-jen´ik)
1. producing lysins or causing lysis.
2. pertaining to lysogeny.

lysogenic

(lī′sə-jĕn′ĭk)
adj.
1. Capable of causing or undergoing lysis.
2. Of or relating to lysogeny.

ly·so·gen·ic

(lī'sō-jen'ik)
1. Causing or having the power to cause lysis, as the action of certain antibodies and chemical substances.
2. Pertaining to bacteria in the state of lysogeny.
References in periodicals archive ?
Significance of lysogeny in the marine environment: studies with isolates and a model of lysogenic phage production.
The magnitude of the lysogenic induction was measured using the induction factor (IF), calculated as the ratio between the number of plaques of each test group and the number of plaques of the negative control group.
Lysogenic bacteriophage A bacteriophage is a virus that infects bacterial cells for its reproduction.
P1 replicates as a 90 kilobase (kb) plasmid in the lysogenic state and is partitioned equally into two new daughter cells during normal cell division (2, 7, 18).
For example, the lysogenic state of phage lambda is maintained by the cI repressor gene, which binds to control regions for the lytic cycle, shutting down those regions.
Lysogenic strains were grown in LB broth overnight at 37[degrees]C with shaking and diluted to an optical density at 600 nm of 0.
More strikingly, the exotoxins produced by many pathogenic bacteria are encoded in the genome of lysogenic phages.
Isolation of Shigella sonnei lysogenic for a bacteriophage encoding gene for production of Shiga toxin.
The genes encoding CT, ctxAB, are encoded on a lysogenic filamentous bacteriophage, CTX[PHI] (2) and are under the direct control of the regulatory factor ToxT.
The phage remains in a lysogenic state until environmental conditions induce expression of phage lytic cycle genes, leading to new phage production and lysis of the host bacterium.
Lysogenic conversion by a filamentous bacteriophage encoding cholera toxin.