noun, plural vib·ri·os. Bacteriology.
Origin of vibrio
Related formsvib·ri·oid [vib-ree-oid] /ˈvɪb riˌɔɪd/, adjective
Examples from the Web for vibrio
He has studied the Vibrio genus of bacteria for more than 40 years and still finds it eminently fascinating.
A crabber is Florida's latest casualty of the flesh-eating bacteria Vibrio Vulnificus.
Talk about your megatherium and your megalosaurus,—what are these to the bacterium and the vibrio?The Poet at the Breakfast Table|Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.
Test the vibrio isolated against the serum of an animal immunised to the Vibrio choleræ for agglutination.The Elements of Bacteriological Technique|John William Henry Eyre
Ear-cockle, a disease in wheat caused by the presence in the grain of worms belonging to the genus Vibrio.The New Gresham Encyclopedia|Various
Mller introduced the terms Monas, Proteus and Vibrio, which are still in use.The Fundamentals of Bacteriology|Charles Bradfield Morrey
In two other genera of this family, Vibrio and Spirulna, the filaments are spiral.An Elementary Text-book of the Microscope|John William Griffith