- any of several rod-shaped, facultatively anaerobic bacteria of the genus Salmonella, as S. typhosa, that may enter the digestive tract of humans and other mammals in contaminated food and cause abdominal pains and violent diarrhea.
Origin of salmonella
Examples from the Web for salmonella
Contemporary Examples of salmonella
Pat Kludt: Illnesses from salmonella and campylobacter are probably the biggest by volume.Be Afraid of Your Food: An Epidemiologist’s Sensible Advice
March 16, 2013
So now we can go back to worrying about salmonella and E. coli.10 Shocking Facts About Mad Cow Disease
April 25, 2012
Salmonella, E. coli, Mad Cow Hardly a month goes by without news of a meat recall due to bacteria.Meat Glue, Pink Slime, Health Risks & More Reasons to Never Eat Meat
The Daily Beast
March 13, 2012
Mike Martin, a spokesman for Cargill, says there are some 2,400 strains of salmonella.
An antibiotic-resistant form of salmonella was at the center of a massive recall of turkey meat this summer.
Historical Examples of salmonella
Experimental Salmonella infections in Australian cockroaches.
An epidemic of infantile gastroenteritis in Queensland caused by Salmonella bovis-morbificans (Basenau).
Experimental transmission of Salmonella oranienburg through cockroaches.
Just yesterday, our food safety plan took effect, using new science to protect consumers from dangers like e. coli and salmonella.
- any Gram-negative rod-shaped aerobic bacterium of the genus Salmonella, including S. typhosa, which causes typhoid fever, and many species (notably S. enteritidis) that cause food poisoning (salmonellosis): family Enterobacteriaceae
Word Origin for salmonella
Word Origin and History for salmonella
1913, the genus name, coined 1900 in Modern Latin by J. Lignières in reference to U.S. veterinary surgeon Daniel E. Salmon (1850-1914), who isolated a type of the bacteria in 1885.
- Any of various gram-negative, rod-shaped bacteria of the genus Salmonella, many of which are pathogenic, causing food poisoning, typhoid, and paratyphoid fever in humans and other infectious diseases in domestic animals.
- A genus of aerobic to facultatively anaerobic gram-negative bacteria that are pathogenic in humans and animals.
- Any of various gram-negative, rod-shaped bacteria of the genus Salmonella that cause food poisoning and typhoid fever in humans and other mammals.