The word “micro” comes from the Greek word “micron,” which means “little” or “dense.”
It means small or insignificant.
Microorganisms are those tiny creatures that can carry diseases.
The word originated in the late 19th century when German scientists used it to describe bacteria that can multiply and cause disease.
In the last century, it was applied to other bacteria, including those that cause pneumonia and influenza.
Microbiologist John M. Pritchard, who studies microorganisms at Stanford University, has used microorganisms to understand the role of viruses in human disease.
Microbes live in the soil, and microbes have evolved to live in a variety of habitats, including the ocean, rivers and lakes.
Many species are active in the ocean.
Some of these organisms, such as the bacteria that cause dengue fever, also live in freshwater bodies of water, including lakes, ponds, lakes and reservoirs.
Puts it all together and you have a picture of the microorganisms that live on land and in the oceans.
Pimple, the ocean water, has been a problem.
In 2009, researchers found that the amount of dead marine life in the Great Lakes decreased by about one-third.
The decline came despite a global warming trend that caused the lake’s water to warm faster than the atmosphere.
The researchers concluded that the rise in lake levels was partly due to the increased activity of a variety “supermicroorganisms” that live in lakes, including some of the microbes that cause the disease.
The new research, which was published last week in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, found that there are over two dozen species of microflora, including microbes that produce toxins and other toxins that cause disease and death.
Some microorganisms are harmful to humans, but others, such a type called the bacterium Klebsiella pneumoniae, have been shown to be relatively harmless.
“These are the most potent and destructive microbes, and they are so diverse and ubiquitous,” Pimples told Polygon.
“It’s a huge challenge for us to understand how to use them in disease prevention.”
In addition to the bacteria in lakes and rivers, there are also microorganisms in the seas and oceans, Pimps said.
“Most of the marine microorganisms have been known about for decades.
But the ocean microorganisms and other kinds of organisms that are in the water, there has been no comprehensive characterization of them,” he said.
For example, microorganisms found in a salt water lagoon near San Francisco, California, have never been seen in a living organism.
Pimes has studied the microfloras in the marine environment for decades and is a member of a research group called “the Microbes in the Seas” at the University of Southern California.
His team discovered that certain microfloral species that live near the shore are more resistant to the toxin dengococcus than other species, making them particularly good candidates to be targeted in the development of drugs and vaccines to protect people from dengoe fever.
Microflora are tiny creatures and, Pimes said, the size of a few human hairs are just the tip of the iceberg.
“The whole organism is really small,” he told Polygons.
The more species you look at, the more you see that the diversity of organisms is so diverse.
“I’ve found that these organisms are quite diverse in terms of what kinds of species they can produce, which is pretty astounding to me,” he added.
Pimmers and other researchers are still working to figure out the extent to which microflores are being eaten by other organisms in the environment.
Some bacteria that live along the coast of Maine, for example, are known to have the ability to multiply and transmit viruses.
“There’s this constant question of whether the environment is really safe,” Pimmings said.
In the long run, scientists hope that by studying the microbe diversity in the sea and oceans we can develop better ways to protect ourselves. “
You’re talking about thousands of people on the mainland of the United States, and that’s going to get washed into the sea, and the bacteria will be able to get in there and spread the virus.”
In the long run, scientists hope that by studying the microbe diversity in the sea and oceans we can develop better ways to protect ourselves.
“We are going to have to look at the sea for the next 50, 100 years,” Pimes predicted.
“And I’m not optimistic about that.
But it’s a start.
We’re going to need to start using more data, more analysis of data and better tools to identify the types of microorganism that are there and to understand what they’re doing to us.”