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Toxi-infection

Définitions du mot « toxi-infection »

Wiktionnaire

Nom commun

toxi-infection \tɔk.si ɛ̃.fɛk.sjɔ̃\ féminin

  1. (Médecine) Une infection par une bactérie qui secrète des toxines pathogènes.
    • Une toxi-infection alimentaire.
Wiktionnaire - licence Creative Commons attribution partage à l’identique 3.0

Étymologie de « toxi-infection »

 Composé de toxine et de infection.
Wiktionnaire - licence Creative Commons attribution partage à l’identique 3.0

Phonétique du mot « toxi-infection »

Mot Phonétique (Alphabet Phonétique International) Prononciation
toxi-infection tɔksjɛ̃fɛksjɔ̃

Citations contenant le mot « toxi-infection »

  • Les intoxications alimentaires résultent de l'ingestion d'aliments contaminés par un microorganisme nocif ou un agent pathogène. Les microorganismes pouvant causer des toxi-infections alimentaires sont les virus, les parasites et les bactéries. Les bactéries sont le plus souvent mises en cause dans les cas d'intoxications alimentaires. La plupart du temps, l'intoxication alimentaire est provoquée par la consommation de produits contenant des toxines libérées par la croissance des bactéries. , Les Intoxications alimentaires
  • Depuis début décembre 2019, 179 déclarations obligatoires (DO) de toxi-infections alimentaires collectives (TIAC) suspectées d’être liées à la consommation de coquillages crus, principalement des huitres, ont été transmises à Santé publique France. Les signalements proviennent de la majorité des régions de la France métropolitaine (cf. figure 1). , Toxi-infections alimentaires collectives suspectées d’être liées à la consommation de coquillages crus, bilan épidémiologique au 2 janvier 2020
  • Santé Publique France a publié fin mars le rapport des toxi-infections d’origine alimentaire en France. L’agence constate une augmentation des Tiacs en 2018 (+ 24 % vs 2017). Salmonella reste le pathogène le plus répertorié. , Les Tiacs en augmentation en France selon Santé Publique France / Qualité - Process Alimentaire
  • Les salmonelloses se manifestent par des cas isolés, des épidémies communautaires, ou des foyers de toxi-infections alimentaires collectives (survenue d’au moins deux cas groupés, d’une symptomatologie similaire, en général digestive, dont on peut rapporter la cause à une même origine alimentaire). , Epidémie de salmonellose à Salmonella Dublin en lien avec une consommation de Morbier au lait cru : point au 7 février 2020

Images d'illustration du mot « toxi-infection »

⚠️ Ces images proviennent de Unsplash et n'illustrent pas toujours parfaitement le mot en question.
  • This image from 1966, depicted a castor bean, Ricinus communis, still life, composed of numbers of spiny seed pods, and a freed castor beans scattered about the setting. Castor beans contain the water soluble, highly toxic poison known as ricin. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This illustration depicted a three-dimensional (3D), computer-generated image, of a group of Gram-positive, Corynebacterium diphtheriae, bacteria. The artistic recreation was based upon scanning electron microscopic (SEM) imagery. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • Produced by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), in collaboration with Colorado State University, this highly magnified, digitally colorized scanning electron microscopic (SEM) image, reveals ultrastructural details at the site of interaction of two spherical shaped, Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus (MERS-CoV) viral particles, colorized blue, that were on the surface of a camel epithelial cell, colorized red. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • Produced by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), this highly magnified, digitally colorized scanning electron microscopic (SEM) image, revealed ultrastructural details at the site of interaction of numerous yellow colored, Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus (MERS-CoV) viral particles, located on the surface of a Vero E6 cell, which had been colorized blue. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This illustration provided a 3D graphical representation of a number of Rotavirus virions, set against a black background. Note the organism’s characteristic, wheel-like appearance, which was made visible when viewed under the electron microscope. It’s this morphology that gives the Rotavirus its name, which is derived from the Latin rota, meaning "wheel". Rotaviruses are nonenveloped, double-shelled viruses, making them quite stable in the environment. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This illustration, created at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), reveals ultrastructural morphology exhibited by coronaviruses. Note the spikes that adorn the outer surface of the virus, which impart the look of a corona surrounding the virion, when viewed electron microscopically. A novel coronavirus, named Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), was identified as the cause of an outbreak of respiratory illness first detected in Wuhan, China in 2019. The illness caused by this virus has been named coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This image from 1966, depicted a castor bean, Ricinus communis, still life, composed of numbers of spiny seed pods, and a freed castor beans scattered about the setting. Castor beans contain the water soluble, highly toxic poison known as ricin. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This 1975, digitally colorized transmission electron microscopic (TEM) image, depicted four avian infectious bronchitis virus (IBV) virions, which are Coronaviridae family members. IBV is a highly contagious pathogen, which infects poultry of all ages, affecting a number of organ systems, including the respiratory and urogenital organs. IBV possesses a helical genome, composed of non-segmented, positive-sense single-stranded RNA ((+) ssRNA). This is an enveloped virus, which means that its outermost covering is derived from the host cell membrane. The coronavirus derives its name from the fact Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This illustration depicted a three-dimensional (3D), computer-generated image, of a group of Gram-positive, Streptococcus pneumoniae bacteria. The artistic recreation was based upon scanning electron microscopic (SEM) imagery. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) activated its Emergency Operations Center (EOC) to coordinate with the World Health Organization (WHO), federal, state and local public health partners, and clinicians in response to the 2019 nCoV (coronavirus). CDC is closely monitoring the situation, and working 24/7 to provide updates. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • This illustration depicts a three-dimensional (3D), computer-generated image of a number of oblong-shaped, Vibrio parahaemolyticus bacteria. The artistic recreation was based upon scanning electron microscopic (SEM) imagery. See PHIL 21922, for another view of these microbes. Photo de CDC via Unsplash
  • Based on electron microscopic (EM) imagery, this illustration provides a three-dimensional (3D), graphical representation of a number of norovirus virions, set against a black background. Illustrator: Alissa Eckert, MS Photo de CDC via Unsplash

Traductions du mot « toxi-infection »

Langue Traduction
Anglais poisoning
Espagnol envenenamiento
Italien avvelenamento
Allemand vergiftung
Chinois 中毒
Arabe تسمم
Portugais envenenamento
Russe отравление
Japonais 中毒
Basque intoxikazioak
Corse avvelenamento
Source : Google Translate API

Toxi-infection

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