Culture Collections

Bacteria and Mycoplasmas detail

Conditions of Supply of Microbial Pathogens: Safety





Bacteria Collection: Bacillus cereus

NCTC Number: NCTC 10320
Current Name: Bacillus cereus
Original Strain Reference: PCI 213
Other Collection No: ATCC 11778; ATCC 19637; ATCC 9634; BTCC 924; CCM 869; CECT 193; DSM 345; DSM 4490; FDA PCI 213; HNCMB 100003; IMET 10883; IMET 10884; NBIMCC 1085; NCDO 720; NCIB 8012; NCIMB 8849; NCIMB 9231; PCI 213 LOC:UNITED; WAKSMAN O; WDCM 00001
Previous Catalogue Name: Bacillus cereus
Type Strain: No
Family: Bacillaceae
Hazard Group (ACDP): 2
Release Restrictions: Terms & Conditions of Supply of Microbial Pathogens: Safety
Conditions for growth on solid media: nutrient agar,37, facultative anaerobe
Conditions for growth on liquid media: nutrient broth,37, facultative anaerobe
16S rRNA Gene Sequence: >gb|AF290546|ATCC11778|Bacillus cereus strain ATCC11778 16S ribosomal RNA gene, partialsequence.| cctggctcaggatga... >gb|U02893|ATCC 11778|Bacillus cereus ATCC 11778 16S rRNA gene, partial sequence.| gccatcattaagttg...
Miscellaneous Sequence Data: >gb|AY265493|ATCC 9634|Bacillus cereus strain ATCC 9634 GyrB (gyrB) gene, partial cds.| gcctgtgtacgtaga...
Bibliography: 1973 BRITISH PHARMACOEPIA 104;BOWMAN F W 1957 ANTIBIOTICS CHEM. 7 639
Extended Bibliography: showhide Show bibliography
Ref #: 19216
Author(s): Greisen,K.;Loeffelholz,M.;Purohit,A.;Leong,D.
Journal: J Clin Microbiol
Title: PCR primers and probes for the 16S rRNA gene of most species of pathogenic bacteria, including bacteria found in cerebrospinal fluid
Volume: 32
Page(s): 335-51
Year: 1994
Keyword(s): GENBANK/U02893 GENBANK/U02894 GENBANK/U02895 GENBANK/U02896 GENBANK/U02897 GENBANK/U02898 GENBANK/U02899 GENBANK/U02900 GENBANK/U02901 GENBANK/U02902 GENBANK/U02903 GENBANK/U02904 GENBANK/U02905 GENBANK/U02906 GENBANK/U02907 GENBANK/U02908 GENBANK/U02909 GENBANK/U02910 GENBANK/U02911 GENBANK/U02912 GENBANK/U02913 GENBANK/U02914 GENBANK/U02915 GENBANK/U02916 GENBANK/U02917 GENBANK/U02918 GENBANK/U02919 GENBANK/U02920 GENBANK/U02921 GENBANK/U02922 Bacteremia/diagnosis/microbiology Bacteria/*genetics/isolation & purification/pathogenicity Bacterial Infections/diagnosis/microbiology Base Sequence Cerebrospinal Fluid/microbiology DNA Primers/genetics DNA Probes/genetics Genes, Bacterial Gram-Negative Bacteria/genetics Gram-Positive Bacteria/genetics Humans Meningitis, Bacterial/diagnosis/microbiology Molecular Sequence Data Nucleic Acid Hybridization *Polymerase Chain Reaction/statistics & numerical data RNA, Bacterial/*genetics RNA, Ribosomal, 16S/*genetics Sensitivity and Specificity Sequence Homology, Nucleic Acid Species Specificity
Remarks: A set of broad-range PCR primers for the 16S rRNA gene in bacteria were tested, along with three series of oligonucleotide probes to detect the PCR product. The first series of probes is broad in range and consists of a universal bacterial probe, a gram-positive probe, a Bacteroides-Flavobacterium probe, and two probes for other gram-negative species. The second series was designed to detect PCR products from seven major bacterial species or groups frequently causing meningitis: Neisseria meningitidis, Haemophilus influenzae, Streptococcus pneumoniae, S. agalactiae, Escherichia coli and other enteric bacteria, Listeria monocytogenes, and Staphylococcus aureus. The third series was designed for the detection of DNA from species or genera commonly considered potential contaminants of clinical samples, including cerebrospinal fluid (CSF): Bacillus, Corynebacterium, Propionibacterium, and coagulase-negative Staphylococcus spp. The primers amplified DNA from all 124 different species of bacteria tested. Southern hybridization testing of the broad-range probes with washes containing 3 M tetramethylammonium chloride indicated that this set of probes correctly identified all but two of the 102 bacterial species tested, the exceptions being Deinococcus radiopugnans and Gardnerella vaginalis. The gram-negative and gram-positive probes hybridized to isolates of two newly characterized bacteria, Alloiococcus otitis and Rochalimaea henselii, as predicted by Gram stain characteristics. The CSF pathogen and contaminant probe sequences were compared with available sequence information and with sequencing data for 32 different species. Testing of the CSF pathogen and contaminant probes against DNA from over 60 different strains indicated that, with the exception of the coagulase-negative Staphylococcus probes, these probes provided the correct identification of bacterial species known to be found in CSF.
URL: 7512093
Ref #: 95499
Author(s): Ticknor,L.O.;Kolsto,A.B.;Hill,K.K.;Keim,P.;Laker,M.T.;Tonks,M.;Jackson,P.J.
Journal: Appl Environ Microbiol
Title: Fluorescent Amplified Fragment Length Polymorphism Analysis of Norwegian Bacillus cereus and Bacillus thuringiensis Soil Isolates
Volume: 67
Page(s): 4863-73
Year: 2001
Keyword(s): GENBANK/AF290545 GENBANK/AF290546 GENBANK/AF290547 GENBANK/AF290548 GENBANK/AF290549 GENBANK/AF290550 GENBANK/AF290551 GENBANK/AF290552 GENBANK/AF290553 GENBANK/AF290554 GENBANK/AF290555 GENBANK/AF290556 GENBANK/AF290557 GENBANK/AF290558 GENBANK/AF290559 GENBANK/AF290560 GENBANK/AF290561 GENBANK/AF290562 Bacillus cereus/*classification/*genetics/isolation & purification Bacillus thuringiensis/*classification/*genetics/isolation & purification Bacterial Typing Techniques Base Sequence DNA, Bacterial/analysis/genetics DNA, Ribosomal/analysis/genetics Fluorescence Genes, rRNA Molecular Sequence Data Norway Phylogeny *Polymorphism, Restriction Fragment Length RNA, Ribosomal, 16S/genetics Sequence Analysis, DNA *Soil Microbiology Variation (Genetics)
Remarks: We examined 154 Norwegian B. cereus and B. thuringiensis soil isolates (collected from five different locations), 8 B. cereus and 2 B. thuringiensis reference strains, and 2 Bacillus anthracis strains by using fluorescent amplified fragment length polymorphism (AFLP). We employed a novel fragment identification approach based on a hierarchical agglomerative clustering routine that identifies fragments in an automated fashion. No method is free of error, and we identified the major sources so that experiments can be designed to minimize its effect. Phylogenetic analysis of the fluorescent AFLP results reveals five genetic groups in these group 1 bacilli. The ATCC reference strains were restricted to two of the genetic groups, clearly not representative of the diversity in these bacteria. Both B. anthracis strains analyzed were closely related and affiliated with a B. cereus milk isolate (ATCC 4342) and a B. cereus human pathogenic strain (periodontitis). Across the entire study, pathogenic strains, including B. anthracis, were more closely related to one another than to the environmental isolates. Eight strains representing the five distinct phylogenetic clusters were further analyzed by comparison of their 16S rRNA gene sequences to confirm the phylogenetic status of these groups. This analysis was consistent with the AFLP analysis, although of much lower resolution. The innovation of automated genotype analysis by using a replicated and statistical approach to fragment identification will allow very large sample analyses in the future.
URL: 11571195
Ref #: 23960
Author(s): Ko,K.S.;Kim,J.M.;Kim,J.W.;Jung,B.Y.;Kim,W.;Kim,I.J.;Kook,Y.H.
Journal: J Clin Microbiol
Title: Identification of Bacillus anthracis by rpoB sequence analysis and multiplex PCR
Volume: 41
Page(s): 2908-14
Year: 2003
Keyword(s): Anthrax/microbiology Bacillus anthracis/*classification/genetics/pathogenicity Bacillus cereus/genetics Bacillus thuringiensis/genetics Bacterial Typing Techniques Base Sequence DNA-Directed RNA Polymerases/*genetics Humans Korea Molecular Sequence Data Phylogeny Polymerase Chain Reaction/*methods Sequence Analysis, DNA/*methods
Remarks: Comparative sequence analysis was performed upon Bacillus anthracis and its closest relatives, B. cereus and B. thuringiensis. Portions of rpoB DNA from 10 strains of B. anthracis, 16 of B. cereus, 10 of B. thuringiensis, 1 of B. mycoides, and 1 of B. megaterium were amplified and sequenced. The determined rpoB sequences (318 bp) of the 10 B. anthracis strains, including five Korean isolates, were identical to those of Ames, Florida, Kruger B, and Western NA strains. Strains of the "B. cereus group" were separated into two subgroups, in which the B. anthracis strains formed a separate clade in the phylogenetic tree. However, B. cereus and B. thuringiensis could not be differentiated. Sequence analysis confirmed the five Korean isolates as B. anthracis. Based on the rpoB sequences determined in the present study, multiplex PCR generating either B. anthracis-specific amplicons (359 and 208 bp) or cap DNA (291 bp) in a virulence plasmid could be used for the rapid differential detection and identification of virulent B. anthracis.
URL: 12843020
Ref #: 95475
Author(s): Ko,K.S.;Kim,J.W.;Kim,J.M.;Kim,W.;Chung,S.I.;Kim,I.J.;Kook,Y.H.
Journal: Infect Immun
Title: Population structure of the Bacillus cereus group as determined by sequence analysis of six housekeeping genes and the plcR Gene
Volume: 72
Page(s): 5253-61
Year: 2004
Keyword(s): GENBANK/AY169510 GENBANK/AY169511 GENBANK/AY169512 GENBANK/AY169513 GENBANK/AY169514 GENBANK/AY169515 GENBANK/AY169516 GENBANK/AY169517 GENBANK/AY169518 GENBANK/AY169519 GENBANK/AY169520 GENBANK/AY169521 GENBANK/AY169522 GENBANK/AY169523 GENBANK/AY169524 GENBANK/AY169525 GENBANK/AY169526 GENBANK/AY169527 GENBANK/AY169528 GENBANK/AY169529 GENBANK/AY169530 GENBANK/AY169531 GENBANK/AY169532 GENBANK/AY169533 GENBANK/AY169534 GENBANK/AY169535 GENBANK/AY169536 GENBANK/AY169537 GENBANK/AY169538 GENBANK/AY169539 GENBANK/AY169540 GENBANK/AY169541 GENBANK/AY265467 GENBANK/AY265468 GENBANK/AY265469 GENBANK/AY265470 GENBANK/AY265471 GENBANK/AY265472 GENBANK/AY265473 GENBANK/AY265474 GENBANK/AY265475 GENBANK/AY265476 GENBANK/AY265477 GENBANK/AY265478 GENBANK/AY265479 GENBANK/AY265480 GENBANK/AY265481 GENBANK/AY265482 GENBANK/AY265483 GENBANK/AY265484 GENBANK/AY265485 GENBANK/AY265486 GENBANK/AY265487 GENBANK/AY265488 GENBANK/AY265489 GENBANK/AY265490 GENBANK/AY265491 GENBANK/AY265492 GENBANK/AY265493 GENBANK/AY265494 GENBANK/AY265495 GENBANK/AY265496 GENBANK/AY265497 GENBANK/AY265498 GENBANK/AY265499 GENBANK/AY265500 GENBANK/AY265501 GENBANK/AY265502 GENBANK/AY265503 GENBANK/AY265504 GENBANK/AY265505 GENBANK/AY265506 GENBANK/AY265507 GENBANK/AY265508 GENBANK/AY265509 GENBANK/AY265510 GENBANK/AY265511 GENBANK/AY265512 GENBANK/AY265513 GENBANK/AY265514 GENBANK/AY265515 GENBANK/AY265516 GENBANK/AY265517 GENBANK/AY265518 GENBANK/AY265519 GENBANK/AY265520 GENBANK/AY265521 GENBANK/AY265522 GENBANK/AY265523 GENBANK/AY265524 GENBANK/AY265525 GENBANK/AY265526 GENBANK/AY265527 GENBANK/AY265528 GENBANK/AY265529 GENBANK/AY265530 GENBANK/AY265531 GENBANK/AY265532 GENBANK/AY265533 GENBANK/AY265534 GENBANK/AY265535 GENBANK/AY265536 GENBANK/AY265537 GENBANK/AY265538 GENBANK/AY265539 GENBANK/AY265540 GENBANK/AY265541 GENBANK/AY265542 GENBANK/AY265543 GENBANK/AY265544 GENBANK/AY265545 GENBANK/AY265546 GENBANK/AY265547 GENBANK/AY265548 GENBANK/AY265549 GENBANK/AY265550 GENBANK/AY265551 GENBANK/AY265552 GENBANK/AY265553 GENBANK/AY265554 GENBANK/AY265555 GENBANK/AY265556 GENBANK/AY265557 GENBANK/AY265558 GENBANK/AY265559 GENBANK/AY265560 GENBANK/AY265561 GENBANK/AY265562 GENBANK/AY265563 GENBANK/AY265564 GENBANK/AY265565 GENBANK/AY265566 GENBANK/AY265567 GENBANK/AY265568 GENBANK/AY265569 GENBANK/AY265570 GENBANK/AY265571 GENBANK/AY265572 GENBANK/AY265573 GENBANK/AY265574 GENBANK/AY265575 GENBANK/AY265576 GENBANK/AY265577 GENBANK/AY265578 GENBANK/AY265579 GENBANK/AY265580 GENBANK/AY265581 GENBANK/AY265582 GENBANK/AY265583 GENBANK/AY265584 GENBANK/AY265585 GENBANK/AY265586 GENBANK/AY265587 GENBANK/AY265588 GENBANK/AY265589 GENBANK/AY265590 GENBANK/AY265591 GENBANK/AY265592 GENBANK/AY265593 GENBANK/AY265594 GENBANK/AY265595 GENBANK/AY265596 GENBANK/AY265597 GENBANK/AY265598 GENBANK/AY265599 GENBANK/AY265600 GENBANK/AY265601 GENBANK/AY265602 GENBANK/AY265603 GENBANK/AY265604 GENBANK/AY265605 GENBANK/AY265606 GENBANK/AY265607 GENBANK/AY265608 GENBANK/AY265609 GENBANK/AY265610 GENBANK/AY265611 GENBANK/AY265612 GENBANK/AY265613 GENBANK/AY265614 GENBANK/AY265615 GENBANK/AY265616 GENBANK/AY265617 GENBANK/AY265618 GENBANK/AY265619 GENBANK/AY265620 GENBANK/AY265621 GENBANK/AY265622 GENBANK/AY265623 GENBANK/AY265624 GENBANK/AY265625 GENBANK/AY265626 GENBANK/AY265627 GENBANK/AY265628 GENBANK/AY265629 GENBANK/AY265630 GENBANK/AY265631 GENBANK/AY265632 GENBANK/AY265633 GENBANK/AY265634 GENBANK/AY265635 GENBANK/AY265636 GENBANK/AY265637 GENBANK/AY265638 GENBANK/AY265639 GENBANK/AY265640 GENBANK/AY265641 GENBANK/AY265642 GENBANK/AY265643 GENBANK/AY265644 GENBANK/AY265645 GENBANK/AY265646 GENBANK/AY265647 GENBANK/AY265648 GENBANK/AY265649 GENBANK/AY265650 GENBANK/AY265651 GENBANK/AY265652 GENBANK/AY265653 GENBANK/AY265654 GENBANK/AY265655 GENBANK/AY265656 GENBANK/AY265657 GENBANK/AY265658 GENBANK/AY265659 GENBANK/AY265660 GENBANK/AY265661 GENBANK/AY265662 GENBANK/AY265663 GENBANK/AY265664 GENBANK/AY265665 GENBANK/AY265666 GENBANK/AY265667 GENBANK/AY265668 GENBANK/AY265669 GENBANK/AY265670 GENBANK/AY265671 GENBANK/AY265672 GENBANK/AY265673 GENBANK/AY265674 GENBANK/AY265675 GENBANK/AY265676 GENBANK/AY265677 GENBANK/AY265678 GENBANK/AY265679 GENBANK/AY265680 GENBANK/AY265681 GENBANK/AY265682 GENBANK/AY265683 GENBANK/AY265684 GENBANK/AY265685 GENBANK/AY265686 GENBANK/AY265687 GENBANK/AY265688 GENBANK/AY265689 GENBANK/AY265690 GENBANK/AY265691 GENBANK/AY265692 GENBANK/AY265693 GENBANK/AY265694 GENBANK/AY265695 GENBANK/AY265696 GENBANK/AY265697 GENBANK/AY265698 GENBANK/AY265699 GENBANK/AY265700 GENBANK/AY265701 GENBANK/AY265702 GENBANK/AY265703 GENBANK/AY265704 GENBANK/AY265705 GENBANK/AY265706 GENBANK/AY265707 GENBANK/AY265708 GENBANK/AY265709 GENBANK/AY265710 GENBANK/AY265711 GENBANK/AY265712 GENBANK/AY265713 GENBANK/AY265714 GENBANK/AY265715 GENBANK/AY265716 GENBANK/AY265717 GENBANK/AY265718 GENBANK/AY265719 GENBANK/AY265720 GENBANK/AY265721 GENBANK/AY265722 GENBANK/AY265723 GENBANK/AY265724 GENBANK/AY265725 GENBANK/AY265726 GENBANK/AY265727 GENBANK/AY265728 GENBANK/AY265729 GENBANK/AY265730 GENBANK/AY265731 GENBANK/AY265732 GENBANK/AY265733 GENBANK/AY265734 GENBANK/AY265735 GENBANK/AY265736 GENBANK/AY265737 GENBANK/AY265738 Animals Bacillus anthracis/*classification/genetics Bacillus cereus/*classification/genetics Bacillus thuringiensis/*classification/genetics Bacterial Proteins/*genetics Cattle Evolution, Molecular Humans Molecular Sequence Data Phylogeny Recombination, Genetic *Sequence Analysis, DNA Trans-Activators/*genetics Variation (Genetics)
Remarks: The population structure of the Bacillus cereus group (52 strains of B. anthracis, B. cereus, and B. thuringiensis) was investigated by sequencing seven gene fragments (rpoB, gyrB, pycA, mdh, mbl, mutS, and plcR). Most of the strains were classifiable into two large subgroups in six housekeeping gene trees but not in the plcR tree. In addition, several consistent clusters were identified, which were unrelated to species distinction. Moreover, interrelationships among these clusters were incongruent in each gene tree. The incongruence length difference test and split decomposition analyses also showed incongruences between genes, suggesting horizontal gene transfer. The plcR gene was observed to have characteristics that differed from those of the other genes in terms of phylogenetic topology and pattern of sequence diversity. Thus, we suggest that the evolutionary history of the PlcR regulon differs from those of the other chromosomal genes and that recombination of the plcR gene may be frequent. The homogeneity of B. anthracis, which is depicted as an independent lineage in phylogenetic trees, is suggested to be of recent origin or to be due to the narrow taxonomic definition of species.
URL: 15322020
Ref #: 13687
Author(s): Greisen,K.;Loeffelholz,M.;Purohit,A.;Leong,D.
Journal: J Clin Microbiol
Title: PCR primers and probes for the 16S rRNA gene of most species of pathogenic
Volume: 32
Page(s): 335-351
Year: 1994
Keyword(s): 0 (DNA Primers) 0 (DNA Probes) 0 (RNA, Bacterial) 0 (RNA, Ribosomal, 16S) Bacteremia/diagnosis/microbiology Bacteria/*genetics/isolation & purification/pathogenicity Bacterial Infections/diagnosis/microbiology Base Sequence Cerebrospinal Fluid/microbiology DNA Primers/genetics DNA Probes/genetics Genes, Bacterial Gram-Negative Bacteria/genetics Gram-Positive Bacteria/genetics Human Meningitis, Bacterial/diagnosis/microbiology Molecular Sequence Data Nucleic Acid Hybridization *Polymerase Chain Reaction/statistics & numerical data RNA, Bacterial/*genetics RNA, Ribosomal, 16S/*genetics Sensitivity and Specificity Sequence Homology, Nucleic Acid Species Specificity
Remarks: A set of broad-range PCR primers for the 16S rRNA gene in bacteria were
URL: 94201356
Ref #: 12211
Author(s): Ticknor,L.O.;Kolsto,A.B.;Hill,K.K.;Keim,P.;Laker,M.T.;Tonks,M.;Jackson,P.J.
Journal: Appl Environ Microbiol
Title: Fluorescent Amplified Fragment Length Polymorphism Analysis of Norwegian Bacillus cereus and Bacillus thuringiensis Soil Isolates
Volume: 67
Page(s): 4863-73
Year: 2001
Keyword(s): GENBANK/AF290545 GENBANK/AF290546 GENBANK/AF290547 GENBANK/AF290548 GENBANK/AF290549 GENBANK/AF290550 GENBANK/AF290551 GENBANK/AF290552 GENBANK/AF290553 GENBANK/AF290554 GENBANK/AF290555 GENBANK/AF290556 GENBANK/AF290557 GENBANK/AF290558 GENBANK/AF290559 GENBANK/AF290560 GENBANK/AF290561 GENBANK/AF290562 Bacillus cereus/*classification/*genetics/isolation & purification Bacillus thuringiensis/*classification/*genetics/isolation & purification Bacterial Typing Techniques Base Sequence DNA, Bacterial/analysis/genetics DNA, Ribosomal/analysis/genetics Fluorescence Genes, rRNA Molecular Sequence Data Norway Phylogeny *Polymorphism, Restriction Fragment Length RNA, Ribosomal, 16S/genetics Sequence Analysis, DNA *Soil Microbiology Support, U.S. Gov't, Non-P.H.S. Variation (Genetics)
Remarks: We examined 154 Norwegian B. cereus and B. thuringiensis soil isolates (collected from five different locations), 8 B. cereus and 2 B. thuringiensis reference strains, and 2 Bacillus anthracis strains by using fluorescent amplified fragment length polymorphism (AFLP). We employed a novel fragment identification approach based on a hierarchical agglomerative clustering routine that identifies fragments in an automated fashion. No method is free of error, and we identified the major sources so that experiments can be designed to minimize its effect. Phylogenetic analysis of the fluorescent AFLP results reveals five genetic groups in these group 1 bacilli. The ATCC reference strains were restricted to two of the genetic groups, clearly not representative of the diversity in these bacteria. Both B. anthracis strains analyzed were closely related and affiliated with a B. cereus milk isolate (ATCC 4342) and a B. cereus human pathogenic strain (periodontitis). Across the entire study, pathogenic strains, including B. anthracis, were more closely related to one another than to the environmental isolates. Eight strains representing the five distinct phylogenetic clusters were further analyzed by comparison of their 16S rRNA gene sequences to confirm the phylogenetic status of these groups. This analysis was consistent with the AFLP analysis, although of much lower resolution. The innovation of automated genotype analysis by using a replicated and statistical approach to fragment identification will allow very large sample analyses in the future.
URL: 21455048
Ref #: 1046
Author(s): McCracken,A.;O'Brien,J.J.;Campbell,N.
Journal: J. Appl. Bacteriol.
Title: Antibiotic residues and their recovery from animal tissues.
Volume: 41
Page(s): 129-135
Year: 1976
Ref #: 6150
Author(s): Kavanagh,F.
Journal: Analytical microbiology
Volume: 2
Page(s): 374-379
Year: 1972
Ref #: 6151
Journal: Brit. Pharmacopoeia
Volume: 2
Page(s): A147-A152
Year: 1988
Ref #: 6152
Author(s): Simon,H.J.;Yin,E.Y.
Journal: Appl. Microbiol.
Title: Microbioassay of antimicrobial agents.
Volume: 19
Page(s): 573-579
Year: 1970
Ref #: 6153
Author(s): Kavanagh,F.
Journal: Analytical microbiology
Volume: 2
Page(s): 375, 377
Year: 1972
Ref #: 6154
Author(s): Kavanagh,F.
Journal: Analytical microbiology
Volume: 2
Page(s): 377
Year: 1972
Ref #: 6155
Author(s): Kavanagh,F.
Journal: Antibiot. Chemother.
Volume: 7
Page(s): 639-640
Year: 1957
Ref #: 6156
Journal: Antibiot. Chemother.
Volume: 9
Page(s): 613-617
Year: 1959
Data: (Waksman O, ATCC 11778, ATCC 19637, Bacillus cereus var. mycoides ATCC 9634, NCIB 8012, NCIB 9231, NCIB 8849) NCIB in 1962 / Assay of tetracyclines / Bowman, F.W. (1957) Antibiotics Chemother. 7, 639 / British Pharmacopoeia 1973, p. A104
Accession Date: 01/01/1962
Authority: Frankland and Frankland 1887 (AL)
Depositor: NCIB,TORRY RESEARCH STATION
Taxonomy: TaxLink: S394 (Bacillus cereus Frankland and Frankland 1887) - Date of change: 5/02/2003
Other: ANTIBIOTIC (AND OTHER ANTIMICROBIALS) ASSAY, SENSITIVITY, RESISTANCE CONTROL STRAINSChlortet...
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The Culture Collections hold cell cultures, bacteria, fungi and virus strains from worldwide sources. Our scientists ensure that the identification of the cultures is correct and they remain unchanged from when they are first deposited with the Collection. Nevertheless, some of the data we provide about the cultures is supplied by the person depositing the strains and, although we have multiple checking procedures in place, we cannot always verify all their data. Please note that the Culture Collections cannot be held responsible for any inaccuracies in the data provided by the depositors.

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