pathogenicity


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pathogenicity

 [path″o-jĕ-nis´ĭ-te]
the quality of producing or the ability to produce pathologic changes or disease.

path·o·ge·nic·i·ty

(path'ō-jĕ-nis'i-tē),
The condition or quality of being pathogenic, or the ability to cause disease.

path·o·ge·nic·i·ty

(path'ō-jĕ-nis'i-tē)
The condition or quality of being pathogenic, or the ability to cause disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
Pathogenicity data was analyzed in CRD under factorial arrangement in Statistix 8.1 (Analytical software, 2003).
1 At that time it was labeled as non-virulent and non-pathogenic as there was no evidence of human pathogenicity caused by this organism and considered as specimen contaminant.
In contrast, none of the vaccinated ferrets had any symptoms, indicating a protective effect of the low pathogenicity H7N9 vaccine against the challenge virus.
This second patient with m.5835G>A, clinically presenting proximal limb girdle myopathy, confirms the pathogenicity of the mutation, expanding the clinical manifestation of this nucleotide change.
The Fusarium isolates sub-cultured on Dextrose Peptone yeast extract Agar (SDAY) medium were utilized for preparation of stock solutions and tested for their pathogenicity against B.
Since the gene list obtained by the T-DNA insertional mutagenesis [17] and that obtained by the microarray analysis [18] are both putatively related to pathogenicity, it would be interesting to see how many genes are overlapped between them and whether the overlapped genes are more likely to be pathogenicity-related.
have been described as pathogens of various penaeid shrimp of China and other parts of the world, but to our knowledge, the isolation and pathogenicity of Vibrio rotiferianus from diseased penaeid shrimp had not been reported.
Bioassays were carried out to evaluate the pathogenicity, ovicidal effect, and [LC.sub.50] of entomopathogenic fungi.
These features suggest that this DNA fragment is a horizontally acquired transposon-like element (9) and together with the frequent association of the usp gene with UPEC strains, imply that this DNA fragment could be the previously unrecognized pathogenicity island (PAI) of UPEC.
However, since the deletion of cag-PAI has been observed in patients with peptic ulcer and nonulcer dyspepsia, the pathogenicity of H.