maggiekb at October 23rd, 2013 11:47 — #1
omems at October 23rd, 2013 12:10 — #2
I work in molecular biology but I've never seen a plate streaked like that. How was it done? It looks a lot like a circos plot.
Beautiful, even if what it implies is less than inspiring.
imb at October 23rd, 2013 12:21 — #3
Should the questions show immediately, are they being moderated, or is it not working on my end? No questions of mine seem to post.
omems at October 23rd, 2013 12:23 — #4
"Please note that your questions will not immediately appear in the chat, and that we may not have time to include all questions submitted. Questions may also be edited for length."
I guess that means it's moderated.
imb at October 23rd, 2013 12:24 — #5
Okay, yes, thank you, I just read the ? portion. As usual, I thought I was doing something wrong at first. I feel better that I wasn't. I can be technology challenged at times, it seems.
omems at October 23rd, 2013 12:30 — #6
Yeah, me too It feels like typing into a void. Hopefully they answer some of your questions.
maggiekb at October 23rd, 2013 12:36 — #7
If they don't answer your questions, send them my way. They might make good fodder for stories here!
(And I just asked your question about who is in charge of death certificates, IMB)
imb at October 23rd, 2013 12:42 — #8
Thanks Maggie. I didn't save mine. Some questions may be answered by the general discussion.
lylehopwood at October 23rd, 2013 15:22 — #9
Google images seems to think it's a picture of a plate that's used bioMerieux's ChromID (tm) CPS (r) system. Never used it so can't say why it looks like that.
beanolini at October 24th, 2013 04:24 — #10
It's a spiral streak plate. I was told about them when I studied microbiology, but I never saw one prepared. You can make one using a Heath Robinson-style homemade device, or a high-tech robot.
omems at October 24th, 2013 11:53 — #11
Awesome, thank you!
As an aside, they should have played Unchained Melody in the background of Tecan video.
terry_trent at October 24th, 2013 12:37 — #12
Since all antibiotics work differently on bacterial cells...does resistance to one carry over to another?
In Libby Montana, the greater population has been exposed to lung shredding fibrous geological glass particles. The expression of disease is about 20% of the population. The first Public Health Emergency in the Unites States was declared there some time ago. EPA has told the population to take antibiotics as preventative care. Presumably to stave off pneumonia and other lung infections that undoubtedly will occur under the circumstances. What is the trade off here? Try to save lives while risking resistance? Drop trying to save lives because of the risk of resistance?
maggiekb at October 28th, 2013 11:47 — #13
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