Download Clinical Microbiology [Made Ridiculously Simple] by M. Gladwin, B. Tradler PDF
By M. Gladwin, B. Tradler
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Additional resources for Clinical Microbiology [Made Ridiculously Simple]
Mycelia do seem, therefore, to possess the material wherewithal to bring about autodegeneration and to vary the insulating properties of their boundaries. As has already been implied, it would make both logistic and ergonomic sense for insulation to be minimized when rates of uptake at and resource supply to hyphal boundaries are greatest and vice versa. In other words, there should be a direct feedback between external resource availability and the boundary properties affecting uptake and distribution processes.
Carlile), Academic Press, London, pp. 155-204. R. W. (1982) Growth kinetics and morphology of the filamentous form of Candida albicans. Journal of General Microbiology, 128, 2187-94. H. (1984) The fungal mycelium: an historical perspective. Transactions of the British Mycological Society, 82, 1-11. M. N. (1960) Anastomosis in the Phycomycetes. Nature, 187, 1039--40. Gull, K. (1975) Mycelial branch patterns in Thamnidium elegans. Transactions of the British Mycological Society, 64, 321-4. Gull, K.
C. W. E. Cook), Yale University Press, New Haven, pp. 1-33. B. and White, J. (eds) (1986) The growth and form of modular organisms. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London, series B, 313, 1-250. L. (1991) The fungal dimension of biodiversity: magnitude, significance and conservation. Mycological Research, 95, 641-55. L. J. (1984) The Lichenforming Fungi, Blackie, Glasgow. C. C. (1983) Ainsworth & Bisby's Dictionary of the Fungi, 7th edn, Commonwealth Mycological Institute, Kew.