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Microbes are very small living organisms, so small that most of them are invisible. The majority can only be seen with a microscope, which magnifies their image so we can see them. In fact microbes are so tiny you would find over a million in a teaspoon of soil. They make up more than 60 % of the Earth’s living matter and scientists estimate that 2-3 billion species share the planet with us. Here we examined the role of the intestinal microbiota and the adaptive immune system in preventing translocation of probiotics (e.g. Escherichia coli Nissle). Escherichia coli strain Nissle 1917 depends on intestinal microbiota and adaptive immunity of the host. Saccharomyces boulardii is a microorganism which differs greatly from the well-known probiotic species such as acidophilus. Saccharomyces boulardii is actually natural yeast, originally extracted from the lychee fruit. Saccharomyces boulardii is used in the treatment and prevention of gastrointestinal disorders.
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Scope and Importance:
Microbes are essential components of every ecosystem. They produce the oxygen that we need to live. They break down garbage and dead organisms. They produce nutrients that plants need to grow. They even help us digest our food. In addition to these natural activities, microbes are needed for making foods like bread, wine and beer. Scientists also use microbes for practical applications. Microbes at a sewer treatment plant help breakdown the waste. Microbes can also be used to change the genetic composition of plants and animals. This gives them new traits, such as resistance to pesticides.
Microbes are probably better known for the diseases that they cause. AIDS, tuberculosis, bacterial meningitis and the common cold are all caused by microbes. Greater understanding of how microbes live and function, though, has enabled scientists to prevent and treat diseases. Vaccines, antibiotics and other drugs are powerful tools for reducing illnesses caused by microbes. Not all discoveries, however, were planned. Penicillin, an antibiotic produced by a fungus, was discovered largely by accident. In spite of the many scientific discoveries, washing and proper sanitation are still important tools in preventing diseases caused by microbes.
The global microbial identification market is estimated at $896.5 million by the end of 2014 and is expected to grow at a CAGR of 5.9% from 2014 to 2019, to reach $1,194.1 million by 2019. This growth is mainly attributed to the technological advancements in products, high prevalence of infectious diseases, growing food safety concerns, government initiatives, and higher healthcare expenditure in the emerging geographies.
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Relevant Society and Associations
1. Austrian Society for Hygiene, Microbiology and Preventive Medicine
2. Belgian Society for Microbiology
3. Swiss Society for Microbiology
4. German Society of Hygiene and Microbiology
5. Association for General and Applied Microbiology
6. Danish Microbiological Society
7. Estonian Society for Microbiology
8. Spanish Society for Microbiology
9. European Culture Collections' Organisation
10. French Society for Microbiology
11. International Biodeterioration and Biodegradation Society
12. Society for Anaerobic Microbiology
13. Greek Society for Microbiology
14. Microbiological Society of Iceland
15. Italian Association for Clinical Microbiology
16. Italian Society of Microbiology
17. Italian Society of General Microbiology and Microbial Biotechnologies
18. Italian Society of Agro-Food and Environmental Microbiology
19. Latvian Society for Microbiology
20. Macedonian Microbiological Society
21. Royal Netherlands Society for Microbiology
22. Romanian Society for Microbiology
23. Serbian Society for Microbiology
24. British Mycological Society
25. British Phycological Society
26. Society for Applied Microbiology
27. Society for General Microbiology
This page will be updated regularly.
This page was last updated on 12th Sep, 2015
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