from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun The study of bacteria, especially in relation to medicine and agriculture.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun That department of biology which investigates bacteria and other microbes, especially their life-history and agency in disease; the scientific study of bacteria.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Biol.) The branch of microbiology relating to bacteria.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun biology The
scientific studyof bacteria, especially in relation to diseaseand agriculture.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun the branch of medical science that studies bacteria in relation to disease
Sorry, no etymologies found.
These publications are historical sources for a period which witnessed the transition from a humoral to a biochemical tradition, which was based on laboratorial science and document the important breakthroughs in bacteriology, parasitology and the developments of vaccines in a colonial context
Sherrington stayed with Koch to do research in bacteriology for a year, and in 1887 he was appointed Lecturer in Systematic Physiology at St. Thomas's Hospital, London, and also was elected a Fellow of
In 1940 he graduated from Harvard Medical School and was appointed as resident physician in bacteriology at The Children's
The great series of triumphs was, however, to follow upon etiological studies made by men trained in bacteriology and parasitology.
"Of course I do!" she answered -- "You see, it's all a question of what they call bacteriology nowadays.
(1870 – 1961) is, after Louis Pasteur, the greatest name in bacteriology and immunology in th early 20th century.
He was responsible for the introduction of many new techniques and innovations in bacteriology.
Initially I started to work on virus-induced chromosomal modifications and at the same time received relatively solid training in diagnostic bacteriology and virology, both of them at that time in an early stage of development.
The protective measures relating to food and water supplies indicate a superhuman knowledge of bacteriology.
With a background in bacteriology, Dr. McCullough suspected that the blood cells were forming the equivalent of a bacterial colony and that this was the source of the new blood cells that were keeping the animals alive.