Origin of bacteria
OTHER WORDS FROM bacteriabac·te·ri·al, adjectivebac·te·ri·al·ly, adverbnon·bac·te·ri·al, adjectivenon·bac·te·ri·al·ly, adverb
Other definitions for bacteria (2 of 2)
Origin of Bacteria
How to use bacteria in a sentence
After their split, Jim Friel died shockingly at age 48 of bacterial meningitis.Can This SVU Crime Fighter Save the NFL?|Lloyd Grove|September 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He recently received federal funding to research PHA (polyhydroxyalkanoate), a bioplastic made through bacterial fermentation.Your Favorite Facewash Is Hurting Nemo|Alexa C. Kurzius|June 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
However, once participants stopped pulling oil, bacterial counts began to increase.
“Oil is antimicrobial and gets into the tissues of the mouth to inhibit bacterial growth,” says Caldecott.
Bacterial pathogens include gonorrhea (yes) which can cause blindness in a matter of hours, and chlamydia.Everything You Wanted To Know About Bob Costas’s Olympic Pinkeye|Kent Sepkowitz|February 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Wright and his followers regard the opsonic index as an index of the power of the body to combat bacterial invasion.
The damage which they do to the mucous membrane favors bacterial invasion.
The bacterial infection was proved by culture from the eyes and nose, usually yielding the staphylococcus.The Treatment of Hay Fever|George Frederick Laidlaw
The wine would cleanse and at least inhibit bacterial growth.Old-Time Makers of Medicine|James J. Walsh
Let's play safe and remove all forms of life, bacterial and otherwise.Islands of Space|John W Campbell
British Dictionary definitions for bacteria
Derived forms of bacteriabacterial, adjectivebacterially, adverb
Word Origin for bacteria
Scientific definitions for bacteria
Cultural definitions for bacteria
Microorganisms made up of a single cell that has no distinct nucleus. Bacteria reproduce by fission or by forming spores.