Originally discovered in 1955, human adenovirus serotype 14 (HAdV-14) had rarely been reported in medical literature for over 30 years.
What does HAD stand for?
HAD stands for Human Adenovirus (pathogen)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of HAD
We have 109 other meanings of HAD in our Acronym Attic
- High Availability Device
- HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) Associated Dementia
- Hole Accumulated Diode (Sony)
- Hole Accumulation Diode (Sony)
- Home Affairs Department (Hong Kong)
- Homeland Air Defense
- Horizontal Acoustic Depiction
- Hospital Anxiety Depression
- Hospitalisation à Domicile (French: Home Hospitalization)
- Hubble Data Archive
- Human Adjuvant Disease
- Humanitarian Aid & Development (various locations)
- Hawaii Automobile Dealers Association (Honolulu, HI)
- High Availability Disk Array (computer storage)
- Houston Area Dietetics Association
- Houston Art Dealers Association
- Human Anti-Drug Antibody (immunogenicity of biotech products)
- Hypercube Adaptive Diagnosis Algorithm
- Horn of Africa Democracy and Development
- Hulp Aan Dakloze Asielzoekers Liemers (Dutch homeless assistance organization)
Samples in periodicals archive:
An international group of specialists in infectious diseases discuss newly recognized diseases, previously known pathogens that present new challenges, and domestic and international threats, including the 2009 flu pandemic in Australia, the reemergence of human adenovirus 14, acanthanmoeba polyphaga mimivirus, the global impact of hepatitis E, human T-lymphotropic virus 1 in indigenous populations in Australia, cytomegalovirus infection in transplant recipients, HIV-associated malignancies, the global spread of multidrug-resistant gram-negative bacilli, sepsis in sub-Saharan Africa, neglected tropical diseases, infections in long-term care facilities and mobile populations, infectious plant diseases, and the One World-One Health initiative.
In his research, Wesley used an attenuated (weakened) human adenovirus as a vector of two swine flu genes.
Rapid identification of subgenera of human adenovirus by serological and PCR assays.
A new technique for the assay of infectivity of human adenovirus 5 BNA.
Examples here include the BHRF-1 protein of human Epstein-Barr virus (Figure 1) and the E1B 19kD protein of human adenovirus.