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Vampire bats.

07:00 EST 2nd December 2019 | BioPortfolio

Summary of "Vampire bats."

Gerald Wilkinson introduces the blood-drinking vampire bats.

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This article was published in the following journal.

Name: Current biology : CB
ISSN: 1879-0445
Pages: R1216-R1217

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PubMed Articles [106 Associated PubMed Articles listed on BioPortfolio]

Genetic diversity of Bartonella spp. in vampire bats from Brazil.

Recently, an increasing number of Bartonella species have been emerged to cause human diseases. Among animal reservoirs for Bartonella spp., bats stand out due to their high mobility, wide distributio...

The emergence of vampire bat rabies in Uruguay within a historical context.

Pathogen spillover from wildlife to humans or domestic animals requires a series of conditions to align with space and time. Comparing these conditions between times and locations where spillover does...

Movement ecology of the carnivorous woolly false vampire bat (Chrotopterus auritus) in southern Mexico.

Deforestation is a critical threat to bats. The woolly false vampire bat Chrotopterus auritus is a carnivorous bat that is both an indicator species for well-conserved forests and a threatened species...

The common vampire bat Desmodus rotundus (Chiroptera: Phyllostomidae) and the transmission of the rabies virus to livestock: A contact network approach and recommendations for surveillance and control.

The importance of the common vampire bat Desmodus rotundus for the transmission of the rabies virus does not lie solely in its ability to transmit this disease to other mammals, but also in its capaci...

Vampire Bats that Cooperate in the Lab Maintain Their Social Networks in the Wild.

Social bonds, maintained by mutual investments of time and energy, have greatly influenced the evolution of social cognition and cooperation in many species [e.g., 1-8]. However, there are two pitfall...

Clinical Trials [12 Associated Clinical Trials listed on BioPortfolio]

Her2-BATS and Pembrolizumab in Metastatic Breast Cancer

This proposal uses HER2Bi armed activated T-cells (HER2 BATs) to target breast cancer in combination with pembrolizumab (PBZ) in women with metastatic breast cancer (MBC). Phase I will det...

Phase I EGFR BATs in Newly Diagnosed Glioblastoma

This is a phase I trial using EGFR Bi-armed Activated T-cells (BATs) in combination with standard of care temozolomide (TMZ) and radiation (RT) in patients with glioblastoma (GBM). The pur...

BATs in Patients With Breast Cancer and Leptomeningeal Metastases

This study uses bi-specific antibody (HER2Bi) armed activated T-cells (HER2 BATs) to target breast cancer cells that have metastasized to the membranes surrounding the brain and spinal cor...

BATs Treatment for Pancreatic Cancer, Phase Ib/II

This protocol will confirm toxicities and estimate the clinical efficacy of combining anti-CD3 x anti-EGFR bispecific antibody (EGFRBi) armed activated T cells (EGFR BATs) given to patient...

Study of Desmoteplase (International Nonproprietary Name [INN]) in Acute Ischemic Stroke (DIAS-2)

The purpose of this study is to evaluate desmoteplase (which is a manufactured protein derived from the saliva of the vampire bat) in dissolving clots that are blocking the flow of blood t...

Medical and Biotech [MESH] Definitions

Order of mammals whose members are adapted for flight. It includes bats, flying foxes, and fruit bats.

An acute infectious disease of the central nervous system affecting almost all mammals, including humans. It is caused by a rhabdovirus and usually spread by contamination with virus-laden saliva of bites inflicted by rabid animals. Important animal vectors include the dog, cat, vampire bat, mongoose, skunk, wolf, raccoon, and fox. (From Dorland, 27th ed)

A genus of softbacked TICKS in the family ARGASIDAE. Most infect birds or bats but a few parasitize terrestrial mammals.

Movable feathered or membranous paired appendages by means of which certain animals such as birds, bats, or insects are able to fly.

A species of HENIPAVIRUS first identified in Australia in 1994 in HORSES and transmitted to humans. The natural host appears to be fruit bats (PTEROPUS).

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