thermoresistant

thermoresistant

(thĕr″mō-rē-zĭs′tănt) [″ + L. resistentia, resistance]
An ability to survive in relatively high temperature; characteristic of some types of bacteria.
References in periodicals archive ?
aureus, risk of food intoxication cannot be distinguished due to the thermoresistant characteristic of the staphylococcal enterotoxins (O'BRIEN et al.
This final increase may be explained by the activation of thermoresistant isoforms under such conditions.
POD has been considered a thermoresistant enzyme by Jakob et al.
As stated above and may be confirmed by the kinetic parameter, PME from cashew juice was thermoresistant and according to the inactivation constant, PME would never be inactivated at 55 and 65[degrees]c and beyond those temperatures, inactivation would happen slowly.
However, there are always some that are more resistant than others, such as, for example, thermoresistant fungi (Schnurer & Schnurer, 2006).
Summarizing seven studies on the effects of soil solarisation, Elmore (1991) concluded that, in general, summer annuals tended to be more thermoresistant than winter annuals.
Exposure of seeds to hot water baths could, therefore, be used as a first screen to determine the minimum percentage of mortality that can be expected and to identify potentially thermoresistant weed species, i.
These results indicate an insufficiency of the heat treatment of meat pies because the sulphite reducing anaeobic bacteria are known to be thermoresistant through spores production.
Two thermoresistant thermometers were installed to meter the inside and outside air temperature.
Thermal stability of engineering heterochain thermoresistant polymers.
0 in a thermoresistant container for 12 minutes and cooled for 20 minutes.
The confirmation of the sanitation of the milk was carried out with direct measures of the following counts: standard plate (SPC), total coliform (TC), thermoresistant and psychophilic following the methodologies of the ICMSF.