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Sharing malarias

Malaria is the most important of the parasitic diseases of humans (figure). There are four human malaria parasites Plasmodium falciparum, P vivax, P ovale, and P malariae. These parasites can also infect some non-human primates.1 P falciparum can infect owl and squirrel monkeys, and P vivax infects... Full description

Journal Title: Lancet (London England), 2004, Vol.363 (9414), p.1006-1006
Main Author: White, NJ
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: England: Elsevier Ltd
ID: ISSN: 0140-6736
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15051279
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recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_7124800
title: Sharing malarias
format: Article
creator:
  • White, NJ
subjects:
  • Abridged Index Medicus
  • Animals
  • Ape Diseases - parasitology
  • Article
  • Bird Diseases - parasitology
  • Case studies
  • Humans
  • Insect Vectors - parasitology
  • Macaca mulatta
  • Malaria
  • Malaria - parasitology
  • Malaria - transmission
  • Monkey Diseases - parasitology
  • Monkey Diseases - transmission
  • Pan troglodytes
  • Parasitic diseases
  • Pathogens
  • Plasmodium - classification
  • Plasmodium - isolation & purification
  • Plasmodium knowlesi - isolation & purification
  • Saimiri
  • Strigiformes
  • Zoonoses - parasitology
  • Zoonoses - transmission
ispartof: Lancet (London, England), 2004, Vol.363 (9414), p.1006-1006
description: Malaria is the most important of the parasitic diseases of humans (figure). There are four human malaria parasites Plasmodium falciparum, P vivax, P ovale, and P malariae. These parasites can also infect some non-human primates.1 P falciparum can infect owl and squirrel monkeys, and P vivax infects chimpanzees. P malariae may have come from chimpanzees originally, and in South America, has gone from humans back into primates, becoming P brasilianum (from which it is genetically indistinguishable).2,3 That monkey malarias could also infect humans was known from the days before penicillin, when patients with neurosyphilis were treated by giving them malaria (malaria therapy). P knowlesi, first described in India in 1931, was soon evaluated as an alternative to the use of human malaria parasites for malaria therapy. Since then, P knowlesi infection has been used as a model, mainly in the rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta) in which the infection is lethal.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0140-6736
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0140-6736
  • 1474-547X
url: Link


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descriptionMalaria is the most important of the parasitic diseases of humans (figure). There are four human malaria parasites Plasmodium falciparum, P vivax, P ovale, and P malariae. These parasites can also infect some non-human primates.1 P falciparum can infect owl and squirrel monkeys, and P vivax infects chimpanzees. P malariae may have come from chimpanzees originally, and in South America, has gone from humans back into primates, becoming P brasilianum (from which it is genetically indistinguishable).2,3 That monkey malarias could also infect humans was known from the days before penicillin, when patients with neurosyphilis were treated by giving them malaria (malaria therapy). P knowlesi, first described in India in 1931, was soon evaluated as an alternative to the use of human malaria parasites for malaria therapy. Since then, P knowlesi infection has been used as a model, mainly in the rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta) in which the infection is lethal.
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subjectAbridged Index Medicus ; Animals ; Ape Diseases - parasitology ; Article ; Bird Diseases - parasitology ; Case studies ; Humans ; Insect Vectors - parasitology ; Macaca mulatta ; Malaria ; Malaria - parasitology ; Malaria - transmission ; Monkey Diseases - parasitology ; Monkey Diseases - transmission ; Pan troglodytes ; Parasitic diseases ; Pathogens ; Plasmodium - classification ; Plasmodium - isolation & purification ; Plasmodium knowlesi - isolation & purification ; Saimiri ; Strigiformes ; Zoonoses - parasitology ; Zoonoses - transmission
ispartofLancet (London, England), 2004, Vol.363 (9414), p.1006-1006
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descriptionMalaria is the most important of the parasitic diseases of humans (figure). There are four human malaria parasites Plasmodium falciparum, P vivax, P ovale, and P malariae. These parasites can also infect some non-human primates.1 P falciparum can infect owl and squirrel monkeys, and P vivax infects chimpanzees. P malariae may have come from chimpanzees originally, and in South America, has gone from humans back into primates, becoming P brasilianum (from which it is genetically indistinguishable).2,3 That monkey malarias could also infect humans was known from the days before penicillin, when patients with neurosyphilis were treated by giving them malaria (malaria therapy). P knowlesi, first described in India in 1931, was soon evaluated as an alternative to the use of human malaria parasites for malaria therapy. Since then, P knowlesi infection has been used as a model, mainly in the rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta) in which the infection is lethal.
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abstractMalaria is the most important of the parasitic diseases of humans (figure). There are four human malaria parasites Plasmodium falciparum, P vivax, P ovale, and P malariae. These parasites can also infect some non-human primates.1 P falciparum can infect owl and squirrel monkeys, and P vivax infects chimpanzees. P malariae may have come from chimpanzees originally, and in South America, has gone from humans back into primates, becoming P brasilianum (from which it is genetically indistinguishable).2,3 That monkey malarias could also infect humans was known from the days before penicillin, when patients with neurosyphilis were treated by giving them malaria (malaria therapy). P knowlesi, first described in India in 1931, was soon evaluated as an alternative to the use of human malaria parasites for malaria therapy. Since then, P knowlesi infection has been used as a model, mainly in the rhesus monkey (Macaca mulatta) in which the infection is lethal.
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