Mouse Adenovirus K87 ELISA Kit (DEIASL109)

Regulatory status: For research use only, not for use in diagnostic procedures.

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Size
96T
Sample
Serum
Species Reactivity
Mouse
Intended Use
The kit is intended for the detection of antibodies to Murine Adenovirus K87 (MAD-2) in Mouse Sera by ELISA.
Storage
Store the reagents, strips and bottled components between 2 - 8°C.
The diluted wash buffer may be stored at room temperature for up to 180 days, but do not use if it becomes cloudy. Do not add fresh buffer to old buffer.

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References


Analysis on semihypergroups: function spaces, homomorphisms and ideals

SEMIGROUP FORUM

Authors: Bandyopadhyay, Choiti

The main purpose of this article is to initiate a systematic study of Semihypergroups, first introduced by Dunkl (Am Math Soc 179:331-348, 1973), Jewett (Adv Math 18(1):1-101, 1975) and Spector (Apercu de la theorie des hypergroups, (French) Analyse harmonique sur les groupes de Lie (Sem. Nancy-Strasbourg, 1973-75), Springer, New York, 1975) independently around 1972. We introduce and study several natural algebraic and analytic structures on semihypergroups, which are well-known in the case of topological groups and semigroups. In particular, we first study almost periodic and weakly almost periodic function spaces (basic properties, their relation to the compactness of the underlying space, introversion and Arens product on their duals among others). We then introduce homomorphisms and ideals, and thereby examine their behaviour (basic properties, structure of the kernel and relation of amenability to minimal ideals) in order to gain insight into the structure of a Semihypergroup itself. In the process, we further investigate where and why this theory deviates from the classical theory of semigroups.

Identification of two novel adenoviruses in smooth-billed ani and tropical screech owl

PLOS ONE

Authors: Jejesky de Oliveira, Ana Paula; Valdetaro Rangel, Maria Cristina; Vidovszky, Marton Z.; Rossi Jr, Joao Luiz; Vicentini, Fernando; Harrach, Balazs; Kajan, Gyozo L.

Avian adenoviruses (AdVs) are a very diverse group of pathogens causing diseases in poultry and wild birds. Wild birds, endangered by habitat loss and habitat fragmentation in the tropical forests, are recognised to play a role in the transmission of various AdVs. In this study, two novel, hitherto unknown AdVs were described from faecal samples of smooth-billed ani and tropical screech owl. The former was classified into genus Aviadenovirus, the latter into genus Atadenovirus, and both viruses most probably represent new AdV species as well. These results show that there is very limited information about the biodiversity of AdVs in tropical wild birds, though viruses might have a major effect on the population of their hosts or endanger even domesticated animals. Surveys like this provide new insights into the diversity, evolution, host variety, and distribution of avian AdVs.

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