Manual of Clinical Microbiology, Twelfth Edition

Editors: Karen C. Carroll1, Michael A. Pfaller2, Marie Louise Landry3, Alexander J. McAdam4, Robin Patel5, Sandra S. Richter6, David W. Warnock7
Affiliations: 1: Division of Medical Microbiology, Department of Pathology, The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland; 2: Departments of Pathology and Epidemiology (Emeritus), University of Iowa, Iowa City, and JMI Laboratories, North Liberty, Iowa; 3: Laboratory Medicine and Internal Medicine, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut; 4: Department of Laboratory Medicine, Boston Children's Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts; 5: Infectious Diseases Research Laboratory, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota; 6: Department of Laboratory Medicine, Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, Ohio; 7: Atlanta, Georgia
Content Type: Reference
Format: Hardcover
Publication Year: 2019

Category: Clinical Microbiology

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Revised by a collaborative, international, interdisciplinary team of editors and authors, this edition includes the latest applications of genomics and proteomics and is filled with current findings regarding infectious agents, leading-edge diagnostic methods, laboratory practices, and safety guidelines. This edition also features three new chapters on accreditation, complex, and human herpesvirus 8. This seminal reference of microbiology continues to set the standard for state-of-the-science laboratory practice as the most authoritative reference in the field of microbiology.

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Praise for the Manual of Clinical Microbiology

17 December 2018

The Manual of Clinical Microbiology is the key resource for understanding what, why, and how in clinical microbiology. It is truly a must-have document for guiding current practice.

—Carol A. Rauch, MD, PhD, FCAP, Associate Professor of Pathology, Microbiology, and Immunology at Vanderbilt University Medical Center

What do you do when your MALDI-TOF reports Sneathia sanguinegens and the doctor is asking what it is, or when you are asked whether a Borrelia recurrentis infection can be treated with ceftriaxone, or whether Coxsackieviruses cause hepatitis? You turn to “THE source” for clinical microbiology information--the Manual of Clinical Microbiology. It has what you need.

—Fred C. Tenover, Vice President of Scientific Affairs at Cepheid

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