Download Advances in Microbial Food Safety by Vijay K. Juneja, John P. Cherry, Michael H. Tunick PDF

By Vijay K. Juneja, John P. Cherry, Michael H. Tunick

content material: 1. Genomic and Poteomic ways for learning Bacterial pressure Responses; SHIVANTHI ANANDAN; 2. review of speedy tools for the Detection of nutrients Borne Pathogens and pollution; PETER FENG; four. IMMUNOLOGICAL BIOSENSOR-BASED equipment; five. Quorum Sensing and foodstuff protection; 6. contemporary advancements in Pre-and Post-slaughter Intervention concepts for keep watch over of Meat illness; 7. Thermal remedies to manage Pathogens in Muscle meals with specific connection with Sous-vide items; eight. fresh Advances in nutrition Irradiation; nine. Nonthermal Inactivation of Escherichia coli in Fruit Juices utilizing Radio Frequency electrical Fields; DAVID J. GEVEKE, CHRISTOPHER BRUNKHORST, PETER COOKE AND XUETONG FAN; 10. excessive Hydrostatic strain Processing; eleven. Pulsed electrical box know-how: Efficacy and Mmechanism; 12. Antibiotic actions of Plant Compounds opposed to Non-resistant and Antibiotic Resistant Foodborne Human Pathogens; thirteen. makes use of and boundaries of Microbial checking out; 14. Predicting the expansion of Microbial Pathogens in nutrients; 15. Modeling the habit and destiny of Microbial Pathogens in red meat Processing Particle aid Operations; sixteen. ways for Modeling Thermal Inactivation of Foodborne Pathogens; 17. Computational instruments in Predictive Microbiology; 18. views on functionality criteria; 19. Regulatory point of view on improving the protection of meals: wishes and demanding situations; 20. FDA's Imported and household Produce Surveys; 21. meals as a Weapon of Terrorism

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Environ. Microbiol. 2004, 70, 3588-3592. Nogva, H . K . ; Rudi, K . Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 2000, 66, 4029-4036. ; Jothikumar, N . ; Griffiths, M. W. J. Food Prot. 2004, 67, 189192. Best, E . L . ; Powell, E . ; Grant, Κ. ; Frost, J. A . FEMS Microbiol. Lett. 2003, 229, 237-241. Wang, L . ; Brigg, C . ; Luchansky, J. B . ; Reeves, P. R. Gene 2001, 270:231-236. Fratamico, P. ; Briggs, C . E . ; Needle, D . ; DebRoy, C . J. Clin. Microbiol. 2003, 41, 3379-3383. ; Roberts, E . ; Davis, M. ; Briggs, C .

Fratamico, P. M. ; C R C Press, Boca Raton, F L , 2001, pp 95-115. Cook, N. J. Microbiol. Meth. 2003, 53, 165-174. ; ACS Symposium Series; American Chemical Society: Washington, DC, 2006. 39 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. ch003 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. ; Geisen, R. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 2003, 69, 11541158. Mhlanga, M. ; Malmberg, L . Methods 2001, 25, 463-471 Schaad, N. ; Frederick, R. D . Can. J. Plant Pathol. 2002, 24, 250-258. Sharma, V . K . J. Food Prot. 2002, 65, 1371-1380.

Typically a specific single-stranded D N A fragment(s) is bound to a surface and presence of the pathogen is indicated by the hybridization o f sample derived D N A fragments with the immobilized single-stranded D N A . , mass or refractive index) caused by the annealing of the sample D N A . Two recently developed methods for nucleic acid-based detection of pathogens utilize a combination of D N A amplification and hybridization. One method is a variation of R T - P C R in which a self-quenching fluorescent oligonucleotide probe, called a molecular beacon, is included in the P C R .

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