Atlas of Agents of Bioterror in microbiology, Agents of Bioterror, tuyenlab.net, atlas in medical
|Fig 1. The structure of the Laboratory Response Network.|
|Fig 2. A cutaneous anthrax lesion on the right forearm.|
|Fig 3. Chest radiograph of a patient who worked in|
a goat-hair processing mill. Note the widened mediastinum,
often seen with inhalation anthrax.
|Fig 4. “Medusa-head” appearance of Bacillus|
anthracis nonhemolytic colonies with feathery projections
from the edges at 24 hours.
|Fig 5. Tenacious consistency (stiff eggwhite|
appearance) of Bacillus anthracis colonies on sheep blood
agar plate at 24 hours.
|Fig 6. Gram stain of Bacillus anthracis from culture.|
|Fig 7. Spore stain of Bacillus anthracis culture.|
|Fig 8. This patient has an axillary bubo and edema|
as a result of bubonic plague.
|Fig 9. The patient presented with symptoms of|
plague that included gangrene of the right hand.
|Fig 10. Gram stain of Yersinia pestis. Note the|
lighter staining intensity in the central portions of some
cells, resulting in the “safety-pin” appearance.
|Fig 11. Yersinia pestis on sheep blood agar, 72|
hours. Colonies are gray-white to slightly yellow opaque,
raised, irregular “fried egg” morphology; alternatively,
colonies may have a “hammered copper” shiny surface.
|Fig 12. Cutaneous lesions of tularemia on the hand|
of a Vermont muskrat hunter.
|Fig 13. A microphotograph of Francisella tularensis.|
|Fig 14. Colonies of Francisella tularensis growing on|
|Fig 15. Gram stain of Brucella melitensis.|
|Fig 16. Smallpox pustules on an Iranian citizen.|
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