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Book
192 p. 23 x 16 cm
Green Library
Book
51 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
299 pages ; 21 cm.
Green Library
Book
108 p. 23 x 16 cm
Education Library (Cubberley)
Book
pages cm
Green Library

6. American education [2018]

Book
pages cm
Education Library (Cubberley)

7. Bamboo and Silk [2018 - ]

Green Library
Book
vi, 276 pages ; 21 cm.
Green Library
Book
xviii, 214 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Shareholder wealth maximisation revisited
  • Shareholder power and shareholder empowerment
  • Shareholder rights and corporate objectives in China : past and present
  • Towards stakeholder model
  • A more suitable corporate objective in China.
Law Library (Crown)
Law Library (Crown)
Book
xxxv, 230 pages : map ; 22 cm.
Green Library
Book
170 p. 23 x 16 cm
Education Library (Cubberley)
Book
xxvii, 1022 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 29 cm
  • The foundations of microbiology. The microbial world ; Microbial cell structure and function ; Microbial metabolism ; Molecular information flow and protein processing
  • Microbial growth and regulation. Microbial growth and its control ; Microbial regulatory systems ; Molecular biology of microbial growth ; Viruses and their replication
  • Genomics and genetics. Microbial systems biology ; Viral genomics, diversity, and ecology ; Genetics of bacteria and archaea ; Biotechnology and synthetic biology
  • Microbial evolution and diversity. Microbial evolution and systematics ; Metabolic diversity of microorganisms ; Functional diversity of microorganisms ; Diversity of bacteria ; Diversity of archaea ; Diversity of microbial eukarya
  • Microbial ecology and environmental microbiology. Taking the measure of microbial systems ; Microbial ecosystems ; Nutrient cycles ; Microbiology of the built environment ; Microbial symbioses with microbes, plants, and animals
  • Microbe-human interactions and the immune system. Microbial symbioses with humans ; Microbial infection and pathogenesis ; Innate immunity: broadly specific host defenses ; Adaptive immunity: highly specific host defenses ; Clinical microbiology and immunology
  • Infectious diseases and their transmission. Epidemiology ; Person-to-person bacterial and viral diseases ; Vectorborne and soilborne bacterial and viral diseases ; Waterborne and foodborne bacterial and viral diseases ; Eukaryotic pathogens: fungi, protozoa, and helminths.
  • Machine generated contents note: UNIT 1 Foundations of Microbiology
  • 1. Microbial World
  • Microbiologynow Microorganisms, Our Constant Companions
  • I. Exploring the Microbial World
  • 1.1. Microorganisms, Tiny Titans of the Earth
  • 1.2. Structure and Activities of Microbial Cells
  • 1.3. Microorganisms and the Biosphere
  • 1.4. Impact of Microorganisms on Human Society
  • II. Microscopy and the Origins of Microbiology
  • 1.5. Light Microscopy and the Discovery of Microorganisms
  • 1.6. Improving Contrast in Light Microscopy
  • 1.7. Imaging Cells in Three Dimensions
  • 1.8. Probing Cell Structure: Electron Microscopy
  • III. Microbial Cultivation Expands the Horizon of Microbiology
  • 1.9. Pasteur and Spontaneous Generation
  • 1.10. Koch, Infectious Diseases, and Pure Cultures
  • 1.11. Discovery of Microbial Diversity
  • IV. Molecular Biology and the Unity and Diversity of Life
  • 1.12. Molecular Basis of Life
  • 1.13. Woese and the Tree of Life
  • 1.14. Introduction to Microbial Life
  • 2. Microbial Cell Structure and Function
  • Microbiologynow The Archaellum: Motility for the Archaea
  • I. Cells of Bacteria and Archaea
  • 2.1. Cell Morphology
  • 2.2. Small World
  • II. Cell Membrane and Wall
  • 2.3. Cytoplasmic Membrane
  • 2.4. Bacterial Cell Walls: Peptidoglycan
  • 2.5. LPS: The Outer Membrane
  • 2.6. Archaeal Cell Walls
  • III. Cell Surface Structures and Inclusions
  • 2.7. Cell Surface Structures
  • 2.8. Cell Inclusions
  • 2.9. Gas Vesicles
  • 2.10. Endospores
  • IV. Cell Locomotion
  • 2.11. Flagella, Archaella, and Swimming Motility
  • 2.12. Gliding Motility
  • 2.13. Chemotaxis and Other Taxes
  • V. Eukaryotic Microbial Cells
  • 2.14. Nucleus and Cell Division
  • 2.15. Mitochondria, Hydrogenosomes, and Chloroplasts
  • 2.16. Other Eukaryotic Cell Structures
  • Explore The Microbial World Tiny Cells
  • 3. Microbial Metabolism
  • Microbiologynow Sugars and Sweets: Archaea Do It Their Way
  • I. Microbial Nutrients and Nutrient Uptake
  • 3.1. Feeding the Microbe: Cell Nutrition
  • 3.2. Transporting Nutrients into the Cell
  • II. Energetics, Enzymes, and Redox
  • 3.3. Energy Classes of Microorganisms
  • 3.4. Principles of Bioenergetics
  • 3.5. Catalysis and Enzymes
  • 3.6. Electron Donors and Acceptors
  • 3.7. Energy-Rich Compounds
  • III. Catabolism: Fermentation and Respiration
  • 3.8. Glycolysis and Fermentation
  • 3.9. Respiration: Citric Acid and Glyoxylate Cycles
  • 3.10. Respiration: Electron Carriers
  • 3.11. Electron Transport and the Proton Motive Force
  • 3.12. Options for Energy Conservation
  • IV. Biosyntheses
  • 3.13. Sugars and Polysaccharides
  • 3.14. Amino Acids and Nucleotides
  • 3.15. Fatty Acids and Lipids
  • 4. Molecular Information Flow and Protein Processing
  • Microbiologynow Synthesis of Jumbo Proteins: Secretion of Halomucin
  • I. Molecular Biology and Genetic Elements
  • 4.1. DNA and Genetic Information Flow
  • 4.2. Genetic Elements: Chromosomes and Plasmids
  • II. Copying the Genetic Blueprint: DNA Replication
  • 4.3. Templates, Enzymes, and the Replication Fork
  • 4.4. Bidirectional Replication, the Replisome, and Proofreading
  • III. RNA Synthesis: Transcription
  • 4.5. Transcription in Bacteria
  • 4.6. Transcription in Archaea and Eukarya
  • IV. Protein Synthesis: Translation
  • 4.7. Amino Acids, Polypeptides, and Proteins
  • 4.8. Transfer RNA
  • 4.9. Translation and the Genetic Code
  • 4.10. Mechanism of Protein Synthesis
  • V. Protein Processing, Secretion, and Targeting
  • 4.11. Assisted Protein Folding and Chaperones
  • 4.12. Protein Secretion: The Sec and Tat Systems
  • 4.13. Protein Secretion: Gram-Negative Systems
  • UNIT 2 Microbial Growth and Regulation
  • 5. Microbial Growth and Its Control
  • Microbiologynow Picking Apart a Microbial Consortium
  • I. Cell Division and Population Growth
  • 5.1. Binary Fission, Budding, and Biofilms
  • 5.2. Quantitative Aspects of Microbial Growth
  • 5.3. Microbial Growth Cycle
  • 5.4. Continuous Culture
  • II. Culturing Microbes and Measuring Their Growth
  • 5.5. Growth Media and Laboratory Culture
  • 5.6. Microscopic Counts of Microbial Cell Numbers
  • 5.7. Viable Counting of Microbial Cell Numbers
  • 5.8. Turbidimetric Measures of Microbial Cell Numbers
  • III. Environmental Effects on Growth: Temperature
  • 5.9. Temperature Classes of Microorganisms
  • 5.10. Microbial Life in the Cold
  • 5.11. Microbial Life at High Temperatures
  • IV. Environmental Effects on Growth: pH, Osmolarity, and Oxygen
  • 5.12. Effects of pH on Microbial Growth
  • 5.13. Osmolarity and Microbial Growth
  • 5.14. Oxygen and Microbial Growth
  • V. Controlling Microbial Growth
  • 5.15. General Principles and Growth Control by Heat
  • 5.16. Other Physical Control Methods: Radiation and Filtration
  • 5.17. Chemical Control of Microbial Growth
  • 6. Microbial Regulatory Systems
  • Microbiologynow Microbial Hunter: Pseudomonas aeruginosa Senses and Scavenges Nutrients from Damaged Tissues
  • I. DNA-Binding Proteins and Transcriptional Regulation
  • 6.1. DNA-Binding Proteins
  • 6.2. Negative Control: Repression and Induction
  • 6.3. Positive Control: Activation
  • 6.4. Global Control and the lac Operon
  • 6.5. Transcription Controls in Archaea
  • II. Sensing and Signal Transduction
  • 6.6. Two-Component Regulatory Systems
  • 6.7. Regulation of Chemotaxis
  • 6.8. Quorum Sensing
  • 6.9. Stringent Response
  • 6.10. Other Global Networks
  • III. RNA-Based Regulation
  • 6.11. Regulatory RNAs
  • 6.12. Riboswitches
  • 6.13. Attenuation
  • IV. Regulation of Enzymes and Other Proteins
  • 6.14. Feedback Inhibition
  • 6.15. Post-Translational Regulation
  • 7. Molecular Biology of Microbial Growth
  • Microbiologynow Explosive Cell Death Promotes Biofilm Formation
  • I. Bacterial Cell Division
  • 7.1. Visualizing Molecular Growth
  • 7.2. Chromosome Replication and Segregation
  • 7.3. Cell Division and Fts Proteins
  • 7.4. MreB and Cell Morphology
  • 7.5. Peptidoglycan Biosynthesis
  • II. Regulation of Development in Model Bacteria
  • 7.6. Regulation of Endospore Formation
  • 7.7. Caulobacter Differentiation
  • 7.8. Heterocyst Formation in Anabaena
  • 7.9. Biofilm Formation
  • III. Antibiotics and Microbial Growth
  • 7.10. Antibiotic Targets and Antibiotic Resistance
  • 7.11. Persistence and Dormancy
  • 8. Viruses and Their Replication
  • Microbiologynow Virophages: Viruses That Parasitize Other Viruses
  • I. Nature of Viruses
  • 8.1. What Is a Virus-- 8.2. Structure of the Virion
  • 8.3. Overview of the Virus Life Cycle
  • 8.4. Culturing, Detecting, and Counting Viruses
  • II. Viral Replication Cycle
  • 8.5. Attachment and Entry of Bacteriophage T4
  • 8.6. Replication of Bacteriophage T4
  • 8.7. Temperate Bacteriophages and Lysogeny
  • 8.8. Overview of Animal Virus Infection
  • UNIT 3 Genomics and Genetics
  • 9. Microbial Systems Biology
  • Microbiologynow DNA Sequencing in the Palm of Your Hand
  • I. Genomics
  • 9.1. Introduction to Genomics
  • 9.2. Sequencing and Annotating Genomes
  • 9.3. Genome Size and Gene Content in Bacteria and Archaea
  • 9.4. Organelle and Eukaryotic Microbial Genomes
  • II. Evolution of Genomes
  • 9.5. Gene Families, Duplications, and Deletions
  • 9.6. Horizontal Gene Transfer and the Mobilome
  • 9.7. Core Genome Versus Pan Genome
  • III. Functional Omics
  • 9.8. Metagenomics
  • 9.9. Gene Chips and Transcriptomics
  • 9.10. Proteomics and the Interactome
  • 9.11. Metabolomics
  • IV. Utility of Systems Biology
  • 9.12. Single-Cell Genomics
  • 9.13. Integrating Mycobacterium tuberculosis Omics
  • 9.14. Systems Biology and Human Health
  • 10. Viral Genomics, Diversity, and Ecology
  • Microbiologynow Viral Imaging to the Rescue: Structural Blueprint of Zika
  • I. Viral Genomes and Evolution
  • 10.1. Size and Structure of Viral Genomes
  • 10.2. Viral Evolution
  • II. DNA Viruses
  • 10.3. Single-Stranded DNA Bacteriophages: φ[×]174 and M13
  • 10.4. Double-Stranded DNA Bacteriophages: T7 and Mu
  • 10.5. Viruses of Archaea
  • 10.6. Uniquely Replicating DNA Animal Viruses
  • 10.7. DNA Tumor Viruses
  • III. Viruses with RNA Genomes
  • 10.8. Positive-Strand RNA Viruses
  • 10.9. Negative-Strand RNA Animal Viruses
  • 10.10. Double-Stranded RNA Viruses
  • 10.11. Viruses That Use Reverse Transcriptase
  • IV. Viral Ecology
  • 10.12. Bacterial and Archael Virosphere
  • 10.13. Viral Defense Mechanisms of Bacteria and Archaea
  • 10.14. Human Virome
  • V. Subviral Agents
  • 10.15. Viroids
  • 10.16. Prions
  • 11. Genetics of Bacteria and Archaea
  • Microbiologynow Killing and Stealing: DNA Uptake by the Predator Vibrio cholerae
  • I. Mutation
  • 11.1. Mutations and Mutants
  • 11.2. Molecular Basis of Mutation
  • 11.3. Reversions and Mutation Rates
  • 11.4. Mutagenesis
  • II. Gene Transfer in Bacteria
  • 11.5. Genetic Recombination
  • 11.6. Transformation
  • 11.7. Transduction
  • 11.8. Conjugation
  • 11.9. Formation of Hfr Strains and Chromosome Mobilization
  • III. Gene Transfer in Archaea and Other Genetic Events
  • 11.10. Horizontal Gene Transfer in Archaea
  • 11.11. Mobile DNA: Transposable Elements
  • 11.12. Preserving Genomic Integrity: CRISPR Interference
  • 12. Biotechnology and Synthetic Biology
  • Microbiologynow Creation of a New Life Form: Design of a Minimal Cell
  • I. Tools of the Genetic Engineer
  • 12.1. Manipulating DNA: PCR and Nucleic Acid Hybridization --
  • Contents note continued: 22.3. Bioremediation of Uranium-Contaminated Environments
  • 22.4. Bioremediation of Organic Pollutants: Hydrocarbons
  • 22.5. Bioremediation of Organic Pollutants: Pesticides and Plastics
  • III. Wastewater and Drinking Water Treatment
  • 22.6. Primary and Secondary Wastewater Treatment
  • 22.7. Advanced Wastewater Treatment
  • 22.8. Drinking Water Purification and Stabilization
  • 22.9. Water Distribution Systems
  • IV. Indoor Microbiology and Microbially Influenced Corrosion
  • 22.10. Microbiology of Homes and Public Spaces
  • 22.11. Microbially Influenced Corrosion of Metals
  • 22.12. Biodeterioration of Stone and Concrete
  • 23. Microbial Symbioses with Microbes, Plants, and Animals
  • Microbiologynow The Inner Life of Bees
  • I. Symbioses between Microorganisms
  • 23.1. Lichens
  • 23.2. "Chlorochromatium aggregatum"
  • II. Plants as Microbial Habitats
  • 23.3. Legume--Root Nodule Symbiosis
  • 23.4. Mycorrhizae
  • 23.5. Agrobacterium and Crown Gall Disease
  • III. Insects as Microbial Habitats
  • 23.6. Heritable Symbionts of Insects
  • 23.7. Termites
  • IV. Other Invertebrates as Microbial Habitats
  • 23.8. Hawaiian Bobtail Squid
  • 23.9. Marine Invertebrates at Hydrothermal Vents and Cold Seeps
  • 23.10. Entomopathogenic Nematodes
  • 23.11. Reef-Building Corals
  • V. Mammalian Gut Systems as Microbial Habitats
  • 23.12. Alternative Mammalian Gut Systems
  • 23.13. Rumen and Ruminant Animals
  • Explore The Microbial World The Multiple Microbial Symbionts of Fungus-Cultivating Ants
  • UNIT 6 Microbe--Human Interactions and the Immune System
  • 24. Microbial Symbioses with Humans
  • Microbiologynow Frozen in Time: The Iceman Microbiome
  • I. Structure and Function of the Healthy Adult Human Microbiome
  • 24.1. Overview of the Human Microbiome
  • 24.2. Gastrointestinal Microbiota
  • 24.3. Oral Cavity and Airways
  • 24.4. Urogenital Tracts and Their Microbes
  • 24.5. Skin and Its Microbes
  • II. From Birth to Death: Development of the Human Microbiome
  • 24.6. Human Study Groups and Animal Models
  • 24.7. Colonization, Succession, and Stability of the Gut Microbiota
  • III. Disorders Attributed to the Human Microbiome
  • 24.8. Disorders Attributed to the Gut Microbiota
  • 24.9. Disorders Attributed to the Oral, Skin, and Vaginal Microbiota
  • IV. Modulation of the Human Microbiome
  • 24.10. Antibiotics and the Human Microbiome
  • 24.11. Probiotics and Prebiotics
  • Explore The Microbial World The Gut--Brain Axis
  • 25. Microbial Infection and Pathogenesis
  • Microbiologynow The Microbial Community That Thrives on Your Teeth
  • I. Human--Microbial Interactions
  • 25.1. Microbial Adherence
  • 25.2. Colonization and Invasion
  • 25.3. Pathogenicity, Virulence, and Attenuation
  • 25.4. Genetics of Virulence and the Compromised Host
  • II. Enzymes and Toxins of Pathogenesis
  • 25.5. Enzymes as Virulence Factors
  • 25.6. AB-Type Exotoxins
  • 25.7. Cytolytic and Superantigen Exotoxins
  • 25.8. Endotoxins
  • 26. Innate Immunity: Broadly Specific Host Defenses
  • Microbiologynow Rehabilitating a Much-Maligned Peptide: Amyloid-β
  • I. Fundamentals of Host Defense
  • 26.1. Basic Properties of the Immune System
  • 26.2. Barriers to Pathogen Invasion
  • II. Cells and Organs of the Immune System
  • 26.3. Blood and Lymphatic Systems
  • 26.4. Leukocyte Production and Diversity
  • III. Phagocyte Response Mechanisms
  • 26.5. Pathogen Challenge and Phagocyte Recruitment
  • 26.6. Pathogen Recognition and Phagocyte Signal Transduction
  • 26.7. Phagocytosis and Phagocyte Inhibition
  • IV. Other Innate Host Defenses
  • 26.8. Inflammation and Fever
  • 26.9. Complement System
  • 26.10. Innate Defenses against Viruses
  • Explore The Microbial World Drosophila Toll Receptors---An Ancient Response to Infections
  • 27. Adaptive Immunity: Highly Specific Host Defenses
  • Microbiologynow Got (Raw) MilkThe Role of Unprocessed Cow's Milk in Protecting against Allergy and Asthma
  • I. Principles of Adaptive Immunity
  • 27.1. Specificity, Memory, Selection Processes, and Tolerance
  • 27.2. Immunogens and Classes of Immunity
  • II. Antibodies
  • 27.3. Antibody Production and Structural Diversity
  • 27.4. Antigen Binding and the Genetics of Antibody Diversity
  • III. Major Histocompatibility Complex (MHC)
  • 27.5. MHC Proteins and Their Functions
  • 27.6. MHC Polymorphism, Polygeny, and Peptide Binding
  • IV. T Cells and Their Receptors
  • 27.7. T Cell Receptors: Proteins, Genes, and Diversity
  • 27.8. T Cell Diversity
  • V. Immune Disorders and Deficiencies
  • 27.9. Allergy, Hypersensitivity, and Autoimmunity
  • 27.10. Superantigens and Immunodeficiency
  • 28. Clinical Microbiology and Immunology
  • Microbiologynow Bacteriophages: Tiny Allies in the Fight against Antibiotic-Resistant Bacteria
  • I. Clinical Microbiology Setting
  • 28.1. Safety in the Microbiology Laboratory
  • 28.2. Healthcare-Associated Infections
  • II. Isolating and Characterizing Infectious Microorganisms
  • 28.3. Workflow in the Clinical Laboratory
  • 28.4. Choosing the Right Treatment
  • III. Immunological and Molecular Tools for Disease Diagnosis
  • 28.5. Immunoassays and Disease
  • 28.6. Precipitation, Agglutination, and Immunofluorescence
  • 28.7. Enzyme Immunoassays, Rapid Tests, and Immunoblots
  • 28.8. Nucleic Acid--Based Clinical Assays
  • IV. Prevention and Treatment of Infectious Diseases
  • 28.9. Vaccination
  • 28.10. Antibacterial Drugs
  • 28.11. Antimicrobial Drugs That Target Nonbacterial Pathogens
  • 28.12. Antimicrobial Drug Resistance and New Treatment Strategies
  • Explore The Microbial World MRSA---A Formidable Clinical Challenge
  • UNIT 7 Infectious Diseases and Their Transmission
  • 29. Epidemiology
  • Microbiologynow A Mysterious New Disease Outbreak
  • I. Principles of Epidemiology
  • 29.1. Language of Epidemiology
  • 29.2. Host Community
  • 29.3. Infectious Disease Transmission and Reservoirs
  • 29.4. Characteristics of Disease Epidemics
  • II. Epidemiology and Public Health
  • 29.5. Public Health and Infectious Disease
  • 29.6. Global Health Comparisons
  • III. Emerging Infectious Diseases, Pandemics, and Other Threats
  • 29.7. Emerging and Reemerging Infectious Diseases
  • 29.8. Examples of Pandemics: HIV/AIDS, Cholera, and Influenza
  • 29.9. Public Health Threats from Microbial Weapons
  • Explore The Microbial World Textbook Epidemiology: The SARS Epidemic
  • 30. Person-to-Person Bacterial and Viral Diseases
  • Microbiologynow A New Weapon against AIDS-- I. Airborne Bacterial Diseases
  • 30.1. Airborne Pathogens
  • 30.2. Streptococcal Syndromes
  • 30.3. Diphtheria and Pertussis
  • 30.4. Tuberculosis and Leprosy
  • 30.5. Meningitis and Meningococcemia
  • II. Airborne Viral Diseases
  • 30.6. MMR and Varicella-Zoster Infections
  • 30.7. Common Cold
  • 30.8. Influenza
  • III. Direct-Contact Bacterial and Viral Diseases
  • 30.9. Staphylococcus aureus Infections
  • 30.10. Helicobacter pylori and Gastric Diseases
  • 30.11. Hepatitis
  • 30.12. Ebola: A Deadly Threat
  • IV. Sexually Transmitted Infections
  • 30.13. Gonorrhea and Syphilis
  • 30.14. Chlamydia, Herpes, and Human Papillomavirus
  • 30.15. HIV/AIDS
  • 31. Vectorborne and Soilborne Bacterial and Viral Diseases
  • Microbiologynow A New Look at Rabies Vaccines
  • I. Animal-Transmitted Viral Diseases
  • 31.1. Rabies Virus and Rabies
  • 31.2. Hantavirus and Hantavirus Syndromes
  • II. Arthropod-Transmitted Bacterial and Viral Diseases
  • 31.3. Rickettsial Diseases
  • 31.4. Lyme Disease and Borrelia
  • 31.5. Yellow Fever, Dengue Fever, Chikungunya, and Zika
  • 31.6. West Nile Fever
  • 31.7. Plague
  • III. Soilborne Bacterial Diseases
  • 31.8. Anthrax
  • 31.9. Tetanus and Gas Gangrene
  • 32. Waterborne and Foodborne Bacterial and Viral Diseases
  • Microbiologynow The Classic Botulism Scenario
  • I. Water as a Disease Vehicle
  • 32.1. Agents and Sources of Waterborne Diseases
  • 32.2. Public Health and Water Quality
  • II. Waterborne Diseases
  • 32.3. Vibrio cholerae and Cholera
  • 32.4. Legionellosis
  • 32.5. Typhoid Fever and Norovirus Illness
  • III. Food as a Disease Vehicle
  • 32.6. Food Spoilage and Food Preservation
  • 32.7. Foodborne Disease and Food Epidemiology
  • IV. Food Poisoning
  • 32.8. Staphylococcal Food Poisoning
  • 32.9. Clostridial Food Poisoning
  • V. Food Infection
  • 32.10. Salmonellosis
  • 32.11. Pathogenic Escherichia coli
  • 32.12. Campylobacter
  • 32.13. Listeriosis
  • 32.14. Other Foodborne Infectious Diseases
  • 33. Eukaryotic Pathogens: Fungi, Protozoa, and Helminths
  • Microbiologynow Environmental Change and Parasitic Diseases in the Amazon
  • I. Fungal Infections
  • 33.1. Pathogenic Fungi and Classes of Infection
  • 33.2. Fungal Diseases: Mycoses
  • II. Visceral Parasitic Infections
  • 33.3. Amoebae and Ciliates: Entamoeba, Naegleria, and Balantidium
  • 33.4. Other Visceral Parasites: Giardia, Trichomonas, Cryptosporidium, Toxoplasma, and Cyclospora
  • III. Blood and Tissue Parasitic Infections
  • 33.5. Plasmodium and Malaria
  • 33.6. Leishmaniasis, Trypanosomiasis, and Chagas Disease
  • 33.7. Parasitic Helminths: Schistosomiasis and Filariases.
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
227 pages ; 23 cm.
  • A people's country
  • Broke and patriotic
  • Heading to Alabama and Montana
  • The last hope
  • The land of milk and honey
  • Freedom
  • Reconciling poverty and patriotism
  • An unshakeable bond.
Law Library (Crown)
Book
276 pages ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
viii, 153 pages ; c 24 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
pages cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

18. Combinatorics [2018]

Book
xxiv, 618 pages ; 27 cm.
Bijective proofs are some of the most elegant and powerful techniques in all of mathematics. Suitable for readers without prior background in algebra or combinatorics, the book presents an introduction to enumerative and algebraic combinatorics emphasizing bijective methods. The text develops mathematical tools, such as basic counting rules, recursions, inclusion-exclusion techniques, generating functions, bijective proofs, and linear-algebraic methods to solve enumeration problems. The tools are used to analyze combinatorial structures, words, permutations, subsets, functions, compositions, integer partitions, graphs, trees, lattice paths, multisets, rook placements, and set partitions. -- Provided by publisher.
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Book
190 p. 23 x 16 cm
Education Library (Cubberley)
Book
pages cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)