President and Director of Medical Affairs for Medizone, added, "Although we are not permitted to conduct research on extremely dangerous pathogens such as CRE, I can say unequivocally that we have absolutely no difficulty destroying all of its relatives including Klebsiella and E coli which are commonly cited as examples of Enterobacteriaceae.
What does EB stand for?
EB stands for Enterobacteriaceae (microbiology)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of EB
We have 43 other meanings of EB in our Acronym Attic
- Emu Bitter (Western Australian beer)
- Encyclopædia Britannica
- Encyclopedia Brown (Young detective of the famous stories)
- End Box
- Energy Balancer
- Energy Blast (gaming)
- Energy Per Bit
- Enforcement Bureau (FCC)
- English Basketball
- Enlistment Bonus
- Entitlement Bitch (customer service slang)
- Entity Bean (Enterprise JavaBean)
- Environmental Benefits
- Environmental Biotechnology (various schools)
- Ephraim Brasher (colonial goldsmith and coin minter; mint mark)
- Epidermylosis Bullosa (skin condition)
- Equipment Bay
- Equipment Builder (engineering)
- Equipotential Bonding
- Ernie Ball (guitar maker)
Samples in periodicals archive:
3 / A validated system for the identification of Enterobacteriaceae (Gram Negative fermenters) incorporating biochemical tests for their identification / 12000.
In test-tube and animal studies, the researchers found that potentially harmful bacteria in the intestine called Enterobacteriaceae use nitrate - a byproduct formed during the intestinal inflammation in IBD - to grow and thrive.
Subsequently, carbapenem-resistant Enterobacteriaceae (CRE) have indeed become our 'worst nightmare', locally and internationally, and pose a major threat to the viability of all currently available antibiotics.
Introduction In recent years increased incidence of Enterobacteriaceae possessing extended-spectrum beta-lactamases (ESBLs) and AmpC enzymes have occurred due to wide spread use of broad-spectrum cephalosporins.
The mean Enterobacteriaceae count for vegetables ranged from 2.
Especially with the excessive worldwide use of cephalosporins, the incidence of multidrug-resistant ESBL-producing Enterobacteriaceae is markedly elevated (1,2).
In recent years, there is a dramatic increase in the prevalence of CTX-M type of ESBLs among clinical isolates of Enterobacteriaceae in Europe and Asia (4).