Coverart for item
The Resource Introduction to modern virology, N.J. Dimmock, A.J. Easton, K.N. Leppard, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Warwick, Coventry

Introduction to modern virology, N.J. Dimmock, A.J. Easton, K.N. Leppard, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Warwick, Coventry

Label
Introduction to modern virology
Title
Introduction to modern virology
Statement of responsibility
N.J. Dimmock, A.J. Easton, K.N. Leppard, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Warwick, Coventry
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
DLC
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Dimmock, N. J
Dewey number
579.2
Index
index present
LC call number
QR360
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Easton, A. J.
  • Leppard, K. N.
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Virology
  • Virus diseases
  • SCIENCE
  • SCIENCE
  • Virology
  • Virus diseases
Label
Introduction to modern virology, N.J. Dimmock, A.J. Easton, K.N. Leppard, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Warwick, Coventry
Instantiates
Publication
Copyright
Note
Includes index
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references at the end of each chapters and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Title Page; Copyright; Preface; About the Companion Website; Part I: The Nature of Viruses; Chapter 1: Towards a Definition of a Virus; 1.1 Discovery of Viruses; 1.2 Multiplication of Viruses; 1.3 The Virus Multiplication Cycle; 1.4 Viruses can be Defined in Chemical Terms; 1.5 Multiplication of Bacterial and Animal Viruses is Fundamentally Similar; 1.6 Viruses can be Manipulated Genetically; 1.7 Properties of Viruses; 1.8 Origin of Viruses; Key Points; Further Reading; Chapter 2: The Structure of Virus Particles; 2.1 Virus Particles are Constructed from Subunits
  • 2.2 The Structure of Filamentous Viruses and Nucleoproteins2.3 The Structure is of Isometric Virus Particles; 2.4 Enveloped (Membrane-Bound) Virus Particles; 2.5 Virus Particles with Head-Tail Morphology; 2.6 Frequency of Occurrence of Different Virus Particle Morphologies; 2.7 Principles of Disassemply: Virus Particles are Metastable; Key Points; Further Reading; Chapter 3: Classification of Viruses; 3.1 Classification on the Basis of Disease; 3.2 Classification on the Basis of Host Organism; 3.3 Classification on the Basis of Virus Particle Morphology
  • 3.4 Classification on the Basis of Viral Nucleic Acids3.5 Classification on the Basis of Taxonomy; 3.6 Satellites, Viroids and Prions; Key Points; Further Reading; Chapter 4: The Evolution of Viruses; 4.1 Mechanisms of Virus Evolution; 4.2 The Potential for Rapid Evolution: Mutation and Quasispecies; 4.3 Rapid Evolution: Recombination; 4.4 Rapid Evolution: Reassortment; 4.5 Evolution to Find a Host, and Subsequent Co-Evolution with the Host; Key Points; Questions; Further Reading; Chapter 5: Techniques for Studying Viruses; 5.1 Culturing Wild Virus Isolates; 5.2 Enumeration of Viruses
  • 5.3 Measuring Infectious Virus Titres5.4 Measuring Physical Virus Titres; 5.5 Detecting Virus in a Sample; 5.6 Understanding Virus Replication Cycles; 5.7 Viral Genetics and Reverse Genetics; 5.8 Systems-Level Virology; Key Points; Questions; Further Reading; Part II: Virus Growth in Cells; Chapter 6: The Process of Infection: I. Virus Attachment and Entry into Cells; 6.1 Infection of Animal Cells: The Nature and Importance of Receptors; 6.2 Infection of Animal Cells: Enveloped Viruses; 6.3 Infection of Animal Cells: Non-Enveloped Viruses; 6.4 Infection of Plant Cells
  • 6.5 Infection of Bacteria6.6 Infection of Cells: Post-Entry Events; 6.7 Virus Entry: Cell Culture and the Whole Organism; Key Points; Questions; Further Reading; Chapter 7: The Process of Infection: IIA. The Replication of Viral DNA; 7.1 The Universal Mechanism of DNA Synthesis; 7.2 Replication of Circular Double-Stranded DNA Genomes; 7.3 Replication of Linear Double-Stranded DNA Genomes that can Form Circles; 7.4 Replication of Linear Double-Stranded DNA Genomes that do not Circularize; 7.5 Replication of Single-Stranded Circular DNA Genomes
Control code
920469671
Edition
Seventh edition.
Extent
1 online resource
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781119094531
Lccn
2015033797
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)920469671
Label
Introduction to modern virology, N.J. Dimmock, A.J. Easton, K.N. Leppard, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Warwick, Coventry
Publication
Copyright
Note
Includes index
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references at the end of each chapters and index
Carrier category
online resource
Carrier category code
cr
Carrier MARC source
rdacarrier
Content category
text
Content type code
txt
Content type MARC source
rdacontent
Contents
  • Title Page; Copyright; Preface; About the Companion Website; Part I: The Nature of Viruses; Chapter 1: Towards a Definition of a Virus; 1.1 Discovery of Viruses; 1.2 Multiplication of Viruses; 1.3 The Virus Multiplication Cycle; 1.4 Viruses can be Defined in Chemical Terms; 1.5 Multiplication of Bacterial and Animal Viruses is Fundamentally Similar; 1.6 Viruses can be Manipulated Genetically; 1.7 Properties of Viruses; 1.8 Origin of Viruses; Key Points; Further Reading; Chapter 2: The Structure of Virus Particles; 2.1 Virus Particles are Constructed from Subunits
  • 2.2 The Structure of Filamentous Viruses and Nucleoproteins2.3 The Structure is of Isometric Virus Particles; 2.4 Enveloped (Membrane-Bound) Virus Particles; 2.5 Virus Particles with Head-Tail Morphology; 2.6 Frequency of Occurrence of Different Virus Particle Morphologies; 2.7 Principles of Disassemply: Virus Particles are Metastable; Key Points; Further Reading; Chapter 3: Classification of Viruses; 3.1 Classification on the Basis of Disease; 3.2 Classification on the Basis of Host Organism; 3.3 Classification on the Basis of Virus Particle Morphology
  • 3.4 Classification on the Basis of Viral Nucleic Acids3.5 Classification on the Basis of Taxonomy; 3.6 Satellites, Viroids and Prions; Key Points; Further Reading; Chapter 4: The Evolution of Viruses; 4.1 Mechanisms of Virus Evolution; 4.2 The Potential for Rapid Evolution: Mutation and Quasispecies; 4.3 Rapid Evolution: Recombination; 4.4 Rapid Evolution: Reassortment; 4.5 Evolution to Find a Host, and Subsequent Co-Evolution with the Host; Key Points; Questions; Further Reading; Chapter 5: Techniques for Studying Viruses; 5.1 Culturing Wild Virus Isolates; 5.2 Enumeration of Viruses
  • 5.3 Measuring Infectious Virus Titres5.4 Measuring Physical Virus Titres; 5.5 Detecting Virus in a Sample; 5.6 Understanding Virus Replication Cycles; 5.7 Viral Genetics and Reverse Genetics; 5.8 Systems-Level Virology; Key Points; Questions; Further Reading; Part II: Virus Growth in Cells; Chapter 6: The Process of Infection: I. Virus Attachment and Entry into Cells; 6.1 Infection of Animal Cells: The Nature and Importance of Receptors; 6.2 Infection of Animal Cells: Enveloped Viruses; 6.3 Infection of Animal Cells: Non-Enveloped Viruses; 6.4 Infection of Plant Cells
  • 6.5 Infection of Bacteria6.6 Infection of Cells: Post-Entry Events; 6.7 Virus Entry: Cell Culture and the Whole Organism; Key Points; Questions; Further Reading; Chapter 7: The Process of Infection: IIA. The Replication of Viral DNA; 7.1 The Universal Mechanism of DNA Synthesis; 7.2 Replication of Circular Double-Stranded DNA Genomes; 7.3 Replication of Linear Double-Stranded DNA Genomes that can Form Circles; 7.4 Replication of Linear Double-Stranded DNA Genomes that do not Circularize; 7.5 Replication of Single-Stranded Circular DNA Genomes
Control code
920469671
Edition
Seventh edition.
Extent
1 online resource
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781119094531
Lccn
2015033797
Media category
computer
Media MARC source
rdamedia
Media type code
c
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)920469671

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