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ARTs in wild felid conservation programmes in Poland and in the world

no doubt that implementation of advanced wild cat conservation programmes is essential. Wild felid conservation involves application of in situ methods, when a given species occurs in the natural habitat, or ex situ methods in centres with a conservation mandate ( e.g . reserves or zoos) by taking advantage of the latest advances in biotechnology, cryobiology, and bioinformatics. Besides raising and breeding animals in captivity, ex situ methods include preservation of their genetic material, usually in cell banks. Projects aimed at conservation of the

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Correlation between the invasive fungal infection among and their blood glucose levels

required for virulence in Cryptococcus neoformans PLoS One 2013 8 5 239 240 [8] Rocha M.F., Glucose and lactose as cryoprotectants for fungal strains immobilised in sodium alginate: an emphasis on the conservation of the zygomycetes Rhizopus and Mucor, Mycoses., 2013, 56(3), 321-326. 10.1111/myc.12030 23278948 Rocha M.F. Glucose and lactose as cryoprotectants for fungal strains immobilised in sodium alginate: an emphasis on the conservation of the zygomycetes Rhizopus and Mucor Mycoses 2013 56 3 321 326 [9] Bueno E.A., Effect of different

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Potential Health Risk to Humans Related to Accumulation of Brodifacoum and Bromadiolone in the Wheat Grown on Rodenticide Contaminated Soil

., 2001: Laboratory and field studies of brodifacoum residues in relation to risk of exposure to wildlife and people. Science for Conservation , 177, 11—23. 14. ECHA (European Chemicals Agency), Biocidal Products Committee (BPC): Opinion on the application for renewal of the approval of the active substance brodifacoum. Product type:14, ECHA/BPC/113/2016, Adopted 16 June 2016. 15. ECHA (European Chemicals Agency), Biocidal Products Committee (BPC): Opinion on the Application for Renewal of the Approval of the Active Substance Bromadiolone. Product type

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African swine fever virus – persistence in different environmental conditions and the possibility of its indirect transmission

the preparation and conservation techniques, which differ widely between regions and countries. In reference to the disease’s transmission, it was proved that ASFV infectivity without a susceptible animal having direct contact with infected blood is rather moderate; nevertheless, transmission only .via air contact is still possible. Moreover, excretions and secretions are also considered infectious and they may participate in disease spread. Indirect transmission of ASFV by contaminated feed products has been shown to be possible for at least 30 days. Moreover

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Development of a new RT-PCR with multiple primers for detecting Southern African Territories foot-and-mouth disease viruses

-livestock interface of two major transfrontier conservation areas in Southern Africa. Front Microbiol 2016, 7, 528. 6. Callens M., De Clercq K.: Differentiation of the seven serotypes of foot-and-mouth disease virus by reverse transcriptase polymerase chain reaction. J Virol Meth 1997, 67, 35–44. 7. Cao Y., Lu Z., Li D., Fan P., Sun P., Bao H., Fu Y., Li P., Bai X., Chen Y., Xie B., Liu Z.: Evaluation of cross-protection against three topotypes of serotype O foot-and-mouth disease virus in pigs vaccinated with multi-epitope protein vaccine incorporated with poly

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Morphological Differentiation of Polish Arabian Horses - Multivariate Analysis

. Electronic J Polish Agricult Univ (EJPAU) 2007, 10 , 16. Sobczuk D., Gajewska A., Stefaniuk A.: The influence of purebred Arabian leading sires utilized at Janów Podlaski Stud on biometric dimensions of their progeny. Ann Univ Mariae Curie-Skłodowska Sec. EE 2007, 25 , 39-49. 17. Takaendengan B.J., Noor R.R., Adiani S.: Morphometric characterization of Minahasa horse for breeding and conservation purposes. Media Peternakan 2011, 34 , 90-104. 18. Weller R., Pfau T., May

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Post-Mortem Evaluation of Pathological Lesions in European Bison (Bison Bonasus) in the Białowieża Primeval Forest Between 2008 and 2013

in bison in the Bialowieza forest. Med Weter 1996, 52, 386-388. 32. Pucek J.: European Bison. Status Survey and Conservation Action Plan. IUCN - The World Conservation Union, Newbury, UK, 2004, pp. 27-28. 33. Raboisson D., Delor F., Cahuzac E., Gendre C., Sans P., Allaire G.: Perinatal, neonatal, and rearing period mortality of dairy calves and replacement heifers in France. J Dairy Sci 2013, 96, 2913-2924. 34. Raczyński J., Bołbot M.: European Bison Pedigree Book 2012, Białowieża National Park, Białowieża, 2013, pp. 1-70. 35. Rypuła K., Krasinska M., Kita

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Microsatellite based genetic variation among the buffalo breed populations in Pakistan

of livestock domestication. Nature Rev Genet 2003, 4, 900–910. 7. Cañón J., García D., García-Atance M.A., Obexer-Ruff G., Lenstra J.A., Ajmone-Marsan P., Dunner S.: Geographical partitioning of goat diversity in Europe and the Middle East. Anim Genet 2006, 37 327–334. 8. Consortium E.C.G.D.: Marker-assisted conservation of European cattle breeds: an evaluation. Anim Genet 2006, 37, 475–481. 9. Crawford A.M., Cuthbertson R.P.: Mutations in sheep microsatellites. Genome Res 1996, 6, 876–879. 10. Elbeltagy A.R., Galal S., Abdelsalam A.Z., El

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Antibacterial Activity of Tissues of Bivalve Molluscs Available on Polish Market

References 1. Anderson R.S., Beaven A.E.: Antibacterial activities of oyster ( Crassostrea virginica ) and mussel ( Mytilus edulis and Geucensia demissa ) plasma. Aquat Liv Res 2001, 14 , 343-349. 2. Annamalai N., Anburaj R., Jayalakshmi S., Thavasi R.: Antibacterial activities of green mussel ( Perna viridis ) and edible oyster ( Crassostrea madrasensis ). Res J Microbiol 2007, 2 , 978-982. 3. Benkendorff K.: Bioactive molluscan resources and their conservation: biological and chemical studies on

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Evaluation of a canine transmissible venereal tumour cell line with tumour immunity capacity but without tumorigenic property

, 67–76. 14. Legare M.E., Bush J., Ashley A.K., Kato T., Hanneman W.H.: Cellular and phenotypic characterization of canine osteosarcoma cell lines. J Cancer 2011, 2, 262–270. 15. Liao K.W., Lin Z.Y., Pao H.N., Kam S.Y., Wang F.I., Chu R.M.: Identification of canine transmissible venereal tumor cells using in situ polymerase chain reaction and the stable sequence of the long interspersed nuclear element. J Vet Diagn Invest 2003, 15, 399–406. 16. McCallum H.: Tasmanian devil facial tumour disease: lessons for conservation biology. Trends Ecol Evol

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