Manual of Clinical Microbiology

Manual of Clinical Microbiology
  • 11th Ed.
  • 2015
  • © American Society for Microbiology
  • James H. Jorgensen; Michael A. Pfaller
  • ISBN-10: 1-55581-737-8 / ISBN-13: 978-1-55581-737-4
  • Microbiology, Point of Care, Public Health

 

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Description

The 11th edition of the Manual of Clinical Microbiology continues to set the standard for state-of-the-science laboratory practices as the most authoritative reference in the field of clinical microbiology. This new edition presents the numerous microbial taxonomic changes and newer more powerful diagnostic approaches that have been developed since publication of the 10th edition. A collaborative team of editors and authors from around the world, all experienced practitioners, researchers, or public health experts, revised the Manual to include the latest applications of genomics and proteomics, producing an authoritative work of two volumes filled with current findings regarding infectious agents, leading-edge diagnostic methods, laboratory practices, and safety guidelines.

 

Doody's Reviews

Doody's Core Titles (DCT)
Essential Purchase Title (EPT)
Score: 95/100
4/5 Stars
Specialty Score: Health Sciences - 2.93 Laboratory Technology; 2.3 Microbiology; 1.8 Infectious Disease; 2.58 Laboratory Medicine

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Quotes, Reviews or Testimonials

"This edition continues its historical and well-deserved reputation as the authoritative reference for clinical microbiology. Simply put, it's everything you ever wanted or might want to know about clinical microbiology.
...this is truly the authoritative reference for clinical microbiology. Get it."

-- Valerie Ng, PhD MD (Alameda County Medical Center/Highland Hospital) Doody's Review

 

Audience

This book is intended for practicing clinical microbiologists. However, it has been, and will continue to be, useful to clinical laboratory scientists (in training or in practice) at any level (e.g., bench scientist, specialist, supervisor, manager). It is also useful to doctoral level laboratory directors and infectious disease practitioners (MD, DO, PharmDs, etc.) who rely heavily on microbiology laboratory results. Finally, it would be of interest to anyone in healthcare interested in clinical microbiology, including providers in virtually all specialties or primary care, and other allied health practitioners (e.g. nurses, physician assistants, etc.).

 

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