A member of a large group of unicellular microorganisms that have cell walls but lack organelles and an organized nucleus, including some that can cause disease
(microbiology) single-celled or noncellular spherical or spiral or rod-shaped organisms lacking chlorophyll that reproduce by fission; important as pathogens and for biochemical properties; taxonomy is difficult; often considered to be plants
(bacterial) relating to or caused by bacteria; "bacterial infection"
The bacteria (singular: bacterium) are a large group of single-celled, prokaryote microorganisms. Typically a few micrometres in length, bacteria have a wide range of shapes, ranging from spheres to rods and spirals. ...
This is a list of characters in the Asterix comics.
Bacteria (also known as rabbit programs) are a type of malware that create many instances of themselves, or run many times simultaneously, in order to consume large amounts of system resources. ...
In the three-domain system, a taxonomic domain comprising the single kingdom also called Bacteria, containing about 25 phyla; In the two-empire system, a taxonomic kingdom, within domain Prokaryota: single cell organisms (the bacteria); once divided into the Archaebacteria and Eubacteria
A type, species, or strain of bacterium; Alternative form of bacterium; A derisive term for a lowlife or a slob (could be treated as plural or singular)
(bacterium) A single celled organism with no nucleus
(Bacterial) A general term covering off-flavors such as moldy, musty, woody, lactic acid, vinegar, or microbiological spoilage.
(Bacterial) One of the most common methods for whole genome sequencing employs inserting large segments of DNA from a species into bacteria on a plasmid that is so large it is called a chromosome. BACs typically contain 100-150 kb (100,000 - 150,000 base pairs). ...
(Bacterium (pl. bacteria)) Minute living organisms which are neither animals nor plants. Bacteria is a plural word, the singular is bacterium. Newspaper reporters commonly, but wrongly, use the plural (bacteria) as if it were singular. There are large numbers of species. ...
(Bacterium) A single-celled microscopic plant-like organism that does not produce chlorophyll.
(bacterium) a single celled microscopic organism, whose genetic material is not enclosed by a membrane.
(BACTERIUM) A single-celled organism that lacks a well-defined nucleus but contains all the genetic information and all the tools needed to reproduce itself . ...
(BACTERIUM) is a general term for any unicellular prokaryotic microorganism that commonly multiplies by cell division (fission) and which is typically contained within a cell wall. It may or may not be motile, parasitic or pathogenic. The plural form of the word is bacteria.
(Bacterium (bAHK-TEer-ee-um)) A microbe capable of causing disease.
(Bacterium (plural, bacteria)) Any microorganism of the class Schizomycetes; composed of several structures, including a nucleus, cytoplasm and cytoplasmic membrane, cell wall, and capsule. Motile forms may have flagella. Some of these one-celled organisms cause diseases.
(Bacterium) A usually unicellular, prokaryotic organism without a nucleus. Some cause diseases of plants.
(bacterium) (plural: bacteria) unicellular microscopic prokaryote, also called moneran
Very small organisms (microbes) that are normally in the gut (intestines). There are over 500 different kinds known to live in the gut; most (up to several billion) bacteria are in the large intestine (colon). "Normal" bacteria have important functions in life and health. ...
Tiny, one-celled organisms found in water that break down organic matter. Not all bacteria is harmful, but some can cause health problems. Chlorine or chloramine is typically added to municipal water supplies to kill bacteria. ...
Very small, single-celled life-forms that can reproduce quickly.
Single-celled microorganisms of various forms, some of which are undesirable or potentially disease-causing. Bacteria are controlled by chlorine, bromine or other sanitizing and disinfecting agents.
Single cell organisms, capable of rapid reproduction. They are present everywhere; some are harmless, others are known to produce infectious diseases.
A large group of single-cell microorganisms. Some cause infections and disease in animals and humans. The singular of bacteria is bacterium.