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Arthropod Cell Cultures and Their Application to the Study of Viruses

  • Emilio Weiss

Part of the Current Topics in Microbiology and Immunology book series (CT MICROBIOLOGY, volume 55)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages N3-XX
  2. The Culture of Cells From Insects and Ticks

  3. Analysis of Cells from Established Insect Cell Lines

    1. J. L. Vaughn
      Pages 42-42
    2. Arthur E. Greene, Jesse Charney
      Pages 51-61
    3. Warren W. Nichols, Carole Bradt, Willard Bowne
      Pages 61-69
  4. Physiology of Cultivated Arthropod Cells

    1. T. D. C. Grace
      Pages 70-71
    2. Robert L. Seecof, Raymond L. Teplitz
      Pages 71-75
    3. James H. Conover, Helen D. Zepp, Kurt Hirschhorn, Horace L. Hodes
      Pages 85-92
    4. J. L. Vaughn, S. J. Louloudes, K. Dougherty
      Pages 92-97
    5. Howard Jenkin, DeWayne Townsend, Shigeru Makino, Tze-Ken Yang
      Pages 97-102
    6. T. D. C. Grace, J. Mitsuhashi
      Pages 108-112
  5. Arthropod Tissue Culture in the Study of Arboviruses and Rickettsiae: A Review

  6. Propagation of Arboviruses in Singh’s Aedes Cell Lines

  7. Growth of Arboviruses in Arthropod Cell Cultures: Comparative Studies

  8. Growth of Viruses in Arthropod Cell Cultures: Applications

    1. J. Rehacek, T. Dolan, K. Thompson, R. G. Fischer, Z. Rehacek, H. Johnson
      Pages 161-164
    2. Victor Stollar, Thomas M. Stevens, Thomas Shenk
      Pages 164-169
  9. Homoptera Cell Culture and Its Application to the Study of Plant Pathogens

    1. Emilio Weiss
      Pages 170-173
    2. Emilio Weiss
      Pages 173-186
    3. Emilio Weiss
      Pages 186-195
  10. Lepidoptera Cell Culture and Its Application to the Study of Plant Viruses and Animal Parasites

  11. Drosophila Cell Culture and Its Application for the Study of Genetics and Virology

  12. New Opportunities in Biological Research Offered by Arthropod Cell Cultures

  13. Back Matter
    Pages 249-288

About these proceedings

Introduction

To lose is human, to win is fortune, but to try is our destiny. EARL C. SUITOR, JR. The idea of a Symposium on "Arthropod Cell Cultures" started in July of 1969 shortly after the untimely death of our colleague, EARL C. SUITOR, JR. , at the age of 38. At first we thought an afternoon or evening session would be sufficient, but we were soon convinced that the scope of the Symposium should be greatly enlarged. Interest in this topic was increasing at an astonishing rate. Since EARL SUITOR had made a distinct imprint in this new field, many scientists who knew him well or just casually wished to honor him in this manner. EARL SUITOR was born and raised in New England and received a B. S. degree in bacteriology from the University of Massachusetts in 1952. As a spirited young man, he enlisted in the U. S. Navy to see the world. Instead, he was assigned for most of his four-year "hitch" to the Naval Medical Research Institute. I met him there in 1954, an enthusiastic and imaginative young fellow with many interests, an avid reader of the classics, an occasional writer of poetry, who blended his interest in scientific literature with that of Science Fiction. In 1956, EARL left the Navy to attend George Washington University, where he earned an M. S. degree in 1958 and a Ph. D. degree in 1963.

Keywords

Viruses bacteriology cell cell culture virus

Editors and affiliations

  • Emilio Weiss
    • 1
  1. 1.Naval Medical Research InstituteBethesdaUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-642-65224-0
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag, Berlin · Heidelberg 1971
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-642-65226-4
  • Online ISBN 978-3-642-65224-0
  • Series Print ISSN 0070-217X
  • Buy this book on publisher's site