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Susceptibility of Macaca fascicularis Monkeys from Mauritius to Different Species of Plasmodium

Macaca fascicularis monkeys from Mauritius were shown to be susceptible via sporozoite inoculation to 7 species of Plasmodium (P. fragile, P. coatneyi, P. gonderi, P. inui, P. cynomolgi, P. knowlesi, and P.fieldi), indigenous to macaques in southeastern Asia. Four monkeys were sequentially infected... Full description

Journal Title: The Journal of parasitology 1992-06-01, Vol.78 (3), p.505-511
Main Author: COLLINS, W. E
Other Authors: SKINNER, J. C , BRODERSON, J. R , FILIPSKI, V. K , MORRIS, C. M , STANFILL, P. S , WARREN, M
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Lawrence, KS: American Society of Parasitologists
ID: ISSN: 0022-3395
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_72989087
title: Susceptibility of Macaca fascicularis Monkeys from Mauritius to Different Species of Plasmodium
format: Article
creator:
  • COLLINS, W. E
  • SKINNER, J. C
  • BRODERSON, J. R
  • FILIPSKI, V. K
  • MORRIS, C. M
  • STANFILL, P. S
  • WARREN, M
subjects:
  • Animal protozoal diseases
  • Animals
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Chloroquine - therapeutic use
  • Disease Susceptibility
  • Drug Therapy, Combination
  • Infections
  • Infectious diseases
  • Inoculation
  • Macaca fascicularis - parasitology
  • Malaria - drug therapy
  • Malaria - immunology
  • Malaria - parasitology
  • Malaria - veterinary
  • Mauritius
  • Medical sciences
  • Monkey Diseases - drug therapy
  • Monkey Diseases - immunology
  • Monkey Diseases - parasitology
  • Monkeys
  • Parasitemia
  • Parasites
  • Parasitic diseases
  • Parasitism
  • Parasitology
  • Pathogenesis and Host Response
  • Plasmodium - immunology
  • Plasmodium - physiology
  • Plasmodium knowlesi - immunology
  • Plasmodium knowlesi - physiology
  • Primaquine - therapeutic use
  • Protozoal diseases
  • Salivary glands
  • Sporozoites
ispartof: The Journal of parasitology, 1992-06-01, Vol.78 (3), p.505-511
description: Macaca fascicularis monkeys from Mauritius were shown to be susceptible via sporozoite inoculation to 7 species of Plasmodium (P. fragile, P. coatneyi, P. gonderi, P. inui, P. cynomolgi, P. knowlesi, and P.fieldi), indigenous to macaques in southeastern Asia. Four monkeys were sequentially infected with different species of Plasmodium to determine maximum and course of parasitemia. In 2 nonsplenectomized monkeys, P. fragile developed maximum parasite counts of only 134 and 155/µl. For Plasmodium knowlesi, a parasite that is life-threatening to rhesus monkeys, maximum parasite counts were 4,278 and 7,440/µl. Plasmodium coatneyi developed to what must be considered as moderate levels. After animals underwent splenectomy, parasite counts of P. coatneyi were 58,280, 89,094, 4,464, and 43,524/µl. The maximum parasite counts for P. gonderi (13,508 and 21,576/µl) and P. fieldi (1,767 and 17,836/µl) were lower than would be expected in M. mulatta. In 2 monkeys that developed patent parasitemia with P. inui, the maximum parasite counts (95,046 and 728,748/µl) indicated that this parasite may be the best adapted species for development in these animals once infection is established. Finally, the reinfection of 2 monkeys with P. cynomolgi suggested that some animals may be basically more resistant than others, whether splenectomized or not, to the production of high-density parasitemia.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0022-3395
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0022-3395
  • 1937-2345
url: Link


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titleSusceptibility of Macaca fascicularis Monkeys from Mauritius to Different Species of Plasmodium
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creatorCOLLINS, W. E ; SKINNER, J. C ; BRODERSON, J. R ; FILIPSKI, V. K ; MORRIS, C. M ; STANFILL, P. S ; WARREN, M
creatorcontribCOLLINS, W. E ; SKINNER, J. C ; BRODERSON, J. R ; FILIPSKI, V. K ; MORRIS, C. M ; STANFILL, P. S ; WARREN, M
descriptionMacaca fascicularis monkeys from Mauritius were shown to be susceptible via sporozoite inoculation to 7 species of Plasmodium (P. fragile, P. coatneyi, P. gonderi, P. inui, P. cynomolgi, P. knowlesi, and P.fieldi), indigenous to macaques in southeastern Asia. Four monkeys were sequentially infected with different species of Plasmodium to determine maximum and course of parasitemia. In 2 nonsplenectomized monkeys, P. fragile developed maximum parasite counts of only 134 and 155/µl. For Plasmodium knowlesi, a parasite that is life-threatening to rhesus monkeys, maximum parasite counts were 4,278 and 7,440/µl. Plasmodium coatneyi developed to what must be considered as moderate levels. After animals underwent splenectomy, parasite counts of P. coatneyi were 58,280, 89,094, 4,464, and 43,524/µl. The maximum parasite counts for P. gonderi (13,508 and 21,576/µl) and P. fieldi (1,767 and 17,836/µl) were lower than would be expected in M. mulatta. In 2 monkeys that developed patent parasitemia with P. inui, the maximum parasite counts (95,046 and 728,748/µl) indicated that this parasite may be the best adapted species for development in these animals once infection is established. Finally, the reinfection of 2 monkeys with P. cynomolgi suggested that some animals may be basically more resistant than others, whether splenectomized or not, to the production of high-density parasitemia.
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languageeng
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subjectAnimal protozoal diseases ; Animals ; Biological and medical sciences ; Chloroquine - therapeutic use ; Disease Susceptibility ; Drug Therapy, Combination ; Infections ; Infectious diseases ; Inoculation ; Macaca fascicularis - parasitology ; Malaria - drug therapy ; Malaria - immunology ; Malaria - parasitology ; Malaria - veterinary ; Mauritius ; Medical sciences ; Monkey Diseases - drug therapy ; Monkey Diseases - immunology ; Monkey Diseases - parasitology ; Monkeys ; Parasitemia ; Parasites ; Parasitic diseases ; Parasitism ; Parasitology ; Pathogenesis and Host Response ; Plasmodium - immunology ; Plasmodium - physiology ; Plasmodium knowlesi - immunology ; Plasmodium knowlesi - physiology ; Primaquine - therapeutic use ; Protozoal diseases ; Salivary glands ; Sporozoites
ispartofThe Journal of parasitology, 1992-06-01, Vol.78 (3), p.505-511
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1SKINNER, J. C
2BRODERSON, J. R
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4MORRIS, C. M
5STANFILL, P. S
6WARREN, M
title
0Susceptibility of Macaca fascicularis Monkeys from Mauritius to Different Species of Plasmodium
1The Journal of parasitology
addtitleJ Parasitol
descriptionMacaca fascicularis monkeys from Mauritius were shown to be susceptible via sporozoite inoculation to 7 species of Plasmodium (P. fragile, P. coatneyi, P. gonderi, P. inui, P. cynomolgi, P. knowlesi, and P.fieldi), indigenous to macaques in southeastern Asia. Four monkeys were sequentially infected with different species of Plasmodium to determine maximum and course of parasitemia. In 2 nonsplenectomized monkeys, P. fragile developed maximum parasite counts of only 134 and 155/µl. For Plasmodium knowlesi, a parasite that is life-threatening to rhesus monkeys, maximum parasite counts were 4,278 and 7,440/µl. Plasmodium coatneyi developed to what must be considered as moderate levels. After animals underwent splenectomy, parasite counts of P. coatneyi were 58,280, 89,094, 4,464, and 43,524/µl. The maximum parasite counts for P. gonderi (13,508 and 21,576/µl) and P. fieldi (1,767 and 17,836/µl) were lower than would be expected in M. mulatta. In 2 monkeys that developed patent parasitemia with P. inui, the maximum parasite counts (95,046 and 728,748/µl) indicated that this parasite may be the best adapted species for development in these animals once infection is established. Finally, the reinfection of 2 monkeys with P. cynomolgi suggested that some animals may be basically more resistant than others, whether splenectomized or not, to the production of high-density parasitemia.
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0Animal protozoal diseases
1Animals
2Biological and medical sciences
3Chloroquine - therapeutic use
4Disease Susceptibility
5Drug Therapy, Combination
6Infections
7Infectious diseases
8Inoculation
9Macaca fascicularis - parasitology
10Malaria - drug therapy
11Malaria - immunology
12Malaria - parasitology
13Malaria - veterinary
14Mauritius
15Medical sciences
16Monkey Diseases - drug therapy
17Monkey Diseases - immunology
18Monkey Diseases - parasitology
19Monkeys
20Parasitemia
21Parasites
22Parasitic diseases
23Parasitism
24Parasitology
25Pathogenesis and Host Response
26Plasmodium - immunology
27Plasmodium - physiology
28Plasmodium knowlesi - immunology
29Plasmodium knowlesi - physiology
30Primaquine - therapeutic use
31Protozoal diseases
32Salivary glands
33Sporozoites
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5Drug Therapy, Combination
6Infections
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9Macaca fascicularis - parasitology
10Malaria - drug therapy
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abstractMacaca fascicularis monkeys from Mauritius were shown to be susceptible via sporozoite inoculation to 7 species of Plasmodium (P. fragile, P. coatneyi, P. gonderi, P. inui, P. cynomolgi, P. knowlesi, and P.fieldi), indigenous to macaques in southeastern Asia. Four monkeys were sequentially infected with different species of Plasmodium to determine maximum and course of parasitemia. In 2 nonsplenectomized monkeys, P. fragile developed maximum parasite counts of only 134 and 155/µl. For Plasmodium knowlesi, a parasite that is life-threatening to rhesus monkeys, maximum parasite counts were 4,278 and 7,440/µl. Plasmodium coatneyi developed to what must be considered as moderate levels. After animals underwent splenectomy, parasite counts of P. coatneyi were 58,280, 89,094, 4,464, and 43,524/µl. The maximum parasite counts for P. gonderi (13,508 and 21,576/µl) and P. fieldi (1,767 and 17,836/µl) were lower than would be expected in M. mulatta. In 2 monkeys that developed patent parasitemia with P. inui, the maximum parasite counts (95,046 and 728,748/µl) indicated that this parasite may be the best adapted species for development in these animals once infection is established. Finally, the reinfection of 2 monkeys with P. cynomolgi suggested that some animals may be basically more resistant than others, whether splenectomized or not, to the production of high-density parasitemia.
copLawrence, KS
pubAmerican Society of Parasitologists
pmid1597796
doi10.2307/3283652