Laboratory Applications in Microbiology: A Case Study Approach https://www.mheducation.com/cover-images/Jpeg_400-high/1259705226.jpeg 4 2020 9781259705229 Laboratory Applications in Microbiology: A Case Study Approach has been designed to help create accomplished microbiologists. Case studies illustrate the applicability of skills in the microbiology lab, while still holding the attention of every student who has ever said “do we have to know this?” Each exercise has been structured from the bottom up, scaffolding knowledge and relying on metacognition to ensure students understand the goals of an exercise, anticipate errors, acquire the skills needed for success, and eventually master the topic at hand.;/div>
09781259705229
Laboratory Applications in Microbiology: A Case Study Approach

Laboratory Applications in Microbiology: A Case Study Approach, 4th Edition

ISBN10: 1259705226 | ISBN13: 9781259705229
By Barry Chess

Purchase Options

* The estimated amount of time this product will be on the market is based on a number of factors, including faculty input to instructional design and the prior revision cycle and updates to academic research-which typically results in a revision cycle ranging from every two to four years for this product. Pricing subject to change at any time.

Program Details

Laboratory Applications in Microbiology: A Case Study Approach has been designed to help create accomplished microbiologists. Case studies illustrate the applicability of skills in the microbiology lab, while still holding the attention of every student who has ever said “do we have to know this?” Each exercise has been structured from the bottom up, scaffolding knowledge and relying on metacognition to ensure students understand the goals of an exercise, anticipate errors, acquire the skills needed for success, and eventually master the topic at hand.;/div>

Case Study Exercise 1 Safety Considerations in theMicrobiology Laboratory

Case Study Exercise 2 Microscopy and Measurement of Microscopic Specimens

Case Study Exercise 3 A Survey of Protists

Case Study Exercise 4 A Survey of Fungi

Case Study Exercise 5 A Survey of Parasitic Worms

Case Study Exercise 6 Ubiquity of Microorganisms

Case Study Exercise 7 Aseptic and Pure Culture Techniques

Case Study Exercise 8 Simple Staining, Negative Staining, and Gram Staining

Case Study Exercise 9 Capsular Staining

Case Study Exercise 10 Endospore Staining

Case Study Exercise 11 Acid-Fast Staining

Case Study Exercise 12 Viable Plate Count

Case Study Exercise 13 Cultivation of Anaerobes

Case Study Exercise 14 Temperature Effects on Bacterial Growth and Survival

Case Study Exercise 15 pH and Microbial Growth

Case Study Exercise 16 Effects of Osmotic Pressureon Bacterial Growth

Case Study Exercise 17 Lethal Effects of Ultraviolet Light

Case Study Exercise 18 Evaluation of Disinfectants

Case Study Exercise 19 Effectiveness of Hand Scrubbing

Case Study Exercise 20 Antimicrobic Sensitivity Testing: Kirby-Bauer, Tube Dilution, and ETEST(C) Methods

Case Study Exercise 21 Simulated Epidemic

Case Study Exercise 22 Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report

Case Study Exercise 23 Bacterial Transformation

Case Study Exercise 24  The Ames Test

Case Study Exercise 25 DNA Extraction from Bacterial Cells

Case Study Exercise 26 DNA Profiling

Case Study Exercise 27 Blood Typing

Case Study Exercise 28 Rapid Identification of Staphylococcus aureus Using Latex Agglutination Testing

Case Study Exercise 29 Slide Agglutination

Case Study Exercise 30 Enzyme-Linked Immunosorbent Assay (ELISA)

Case Study Exercise 31 Biofilm Culture and Examination

Case Study Exercise 32 Measures of Water Quality: Most Probable Number Procedure

Case Study Exercise 33 Measures of Water Quality: Membrane Filtration Method

Case Study Exercise 34 Measures of Milk Quality: Methylene Blue Reductase Test

Case Study Exercise 35 Bacterial Counts of Food

Case Study Exercise 36 Isolation and Identification of Staphylococci

Case Study Exercise 37 Isolation and Identification of Streptococci

Case Study Exercise 38 Epidemiology of Gastrointestinal Illness: Differentiation of Enterobacterlaceae

Case Study Exercise 39 Differential White Blood Cell Count

Case Study Exercise 40 Identification of Bacterial Unknowns

Exercise 41 Colony Morphology

Exercise 42 Growth in Solid and Liquid Media

Exercise 43 Motilty Methods: Wet Mount and Hanging Drop

Exercise 44 Flagella Stain

Exercise 45 Streak-Plate Isolation

Exercise 46 Loop Dilution

Exercise 47 Spread-Plate

Exercise 48 Fluid Thioglycollate Medium

Exercise 49 CHROMagar Orientation Medium


Exercise 50 Mannitol Salt Agar

Exercise 51 MacConkey Agar

Exercise 52 Desoxycholate Agar

Exercise 53 Endo Agar

Exercise 54 Eosin Methylene Blue Agar

Exercise 55 Hektoen Enteric Agar

Exercise 56 Xylose Lysine Desoxycholate Agar

Exercise 57 Blood Agar

Exercise 58 Motility Medium

Exercise 59 SIM Medium

Exercise 60 Kligler's Iron Agar

Exercise 61 Triple Sugar Iron Agar

Exercise 62 Lysine Iron Agar

Exercise 63 Litmus Milk

Exercise 64 Oxidation-Fermentation Test

Exercise 65 Phenol Red Carbohydrate Broth

Exercise 66 Purple Carbohydrate Broth

Exercise 67 Methyl Red and Voges-ProskauerTests

Exercise 68 Catalase Test

Exercise 69 Oxidase Test

Exercise 70 Nitrate Reduction Test

Exercise 71 Coagulase Test

Exercise 72 Citrate Test

Exercise 73 Malonate Test

Exercise 74 Amino Acid Decarboxylation Test

Exercise 75 Phenylalanine Deaminase Test

Exercise 76 Bile Esculin Test

Exercise 77 Starch Hydrolysis

Exercise 78 ONPG Test

Exercise 79 Urease Test

Exercise 80 Casease Test

Exercise 81 Gelatinase Test

Exercise 82 DNase Test

Exercise 83 Lipase Test

Exercise 84 CAMP Test

Exercise 85 PYR Test

Exercise 86 API 20E System

Exercise 87 EnteroPluri-Test System

Exercise 88 Antibiotic Disk Sensitivity Tests

Exercise 89 B-Lactamase Test

Exercise 90 Viable Plate Count

Exercise 91 Direct Cell Count


Connect

By prompting students to engage with key concepts, while continually adapting to their individual needs, Connect activates learning and empowers students to take control resulting in better grades and increased retention rates. Proven online content integrates seamlessly with our adaptive technology, and helps build student confidence outside of the classroom.

SmartBook® 2.0

Available within Connect, SmartBook 2.0 is an adaptive learning solution that provides personalized learning to individual student needs, continually adapting to pinpoint knowledge gaps and focus learning on concepts requiring additional study. SmartBook 2.0 fosters more productive learning, taking the guesswork out of what to study, and helps students better prepare for class. With the ReadAnywhere mobile app, students can now read and complete SmartBook 2.0 assignments both online and off-line. For instructors, SmartBook 2.0 provides more granular control over assignments with content selection now available at the concept level. SmartBook 2.0 also includes advanced reporting features that enable instructors to track student progress with actionable insights that guide teaching strategies and advanced instruction, for a more dynamic class experience.

Your text has great instructor tools, like presentation slides, instructor manuals, test banks and more. Follow the steps below to access your instructor resources or watch the step-by-step video.

  1. To get started, visit connect.mheducation.com to sign in. (If you do not have an account, request one from your McGraw Hill rep. To find your rep, visit Find Your Rep)
  2. Then, under "Find a Title," search by title, author, or subject
  3. Select your desired title, and create a course. (You do not have to create assignments, just a course instance)
  4. Go to your Connect course homepage
  5. In the top navigation, select library to access the title's instructor resources

About the Author

Barry Chess

Barry Chess has taught microbiology at Pasadena City College for more than twenty years. Prior to that, while studying at the California State University and the University of California, he conducted research into the expression of genes involved in the development of muscle and bone.

At PCC, beyond his usual presence in the microbiology laboratory and lecture hall, Barry has taught majors and non-majors biology, developed a course in human genetics, helped to found a biotechnology program on campus, and regularly supervises students completing independent research projects in the life sciences.Over the past several years, his interests have focused on innovative methods of teaching that lead to greater student success. He has written and reviewed cases for the National Center for Case Study Teaching in Science and contributed to the book Science Stories You Can Count On: 51 Case Studies with Quantitative Reasoning in Biology. Barry has presented papers and talks on the effective use of case studies in the classroom, the use of digital tools to enhance learning, and for several years served as a scientific advisor for the American Film Institute. In addition to Laboratory Applications in Microbiology, Barry is coauthor of the lecture text Foundations in Microbiology, now in its tenth edition. He is a member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the American Society for Microbiology, and the Skeptics Society. Barry was profiled in the book, What Scientists Actually Do, where he was illustrated as a young girl with pigtails, about to stick a fork into an electrical outlet.

Need support?   We're here to help - Get real-world support and resources every step of the way.