American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A gram-negative bacillus of the genus Yersinia that causes various animal diseases.
- From New Latin Yersinia, genus name, after Alexandre Émile Jean Yersin (1863-1943), Swiss-born French bacteriologist. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“The list of disease-causing germs that may be present in raw milk includes brucella, campylobacter, E. coli, listeria, salmonella, and yersinia.”
“C8 yersinia is that the IC argument has been subject to a number of severe criticisms, especially regarding indirect evolutionary pathways.”
“The dissipation of the energy from an exothermic reaction (ATP/H2O to ADP/Pi), which is on the subnanosecond time scale in proteins (With thanks to yersinia.)”
“I too was thinking of those quotes on ISCID since, surprise surpise, I was yersinia:”
“In fact, we had a lab perform tests, and they found four kinds of bacteria: yersinia, salmonella, listeria and campylobacter.”
“I had always heard not to use pig manure because it may contain disease organisms such as E. coli, salmonella, campylobacter, yersinia, cryptosporidium, giardia.”
“So this is yersinia enterocolitica, a good pathogen, double bucket disease if you ingest it.”
“The initiating trigger pathogens are usually shigella; salmonella; yersinia; campylobacter; or chlamydia trachomatis.”
“C7 yersinia: Dembski’s original formulation of the CSI complex specified information, i.e. specified complexity argument was to:”
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