Table of contents for Virology : principles and applications / John Carter and Venetia Saunders.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Contents
Preface
Abbreviations used in this book
Greek letters used in this book
Diagrams
1	Viruses and their importance
Viruses and their importance at a glance
1.1	Viruses are ubiquitous on Earth
1.2	Reasons for studying viruses
1.3	The nature of viruses
1.4	The remainder of the book
1.5	Learning outcomes
1.6	Sources of further information
2	Methods used in virology
Methods used in virology at a glance
2.1	Introduction to methods used in virology
2.2	Cultivation of viruses
2.3	Isolation of viruses
2.4	Centrifugation
2.5	Structural investigations of cells and virions
2.6	Electrophoretic techniques
2.7	Detection of viruses and virus components
2.8	Infectivity assays
2.9	Virus genetics
2.10	Learning outcomes
2.11	Sources of further information
3	Virus structure
Virus structure at a glance
3.1	Introduction to virus structure
3.2	Virus genomes
3.3	Virus proteins
3.4	Capsids
3.5	Virion membranes
3.6	Occlusion bodies
3.7	Other virion components
3.8	Learning outcomes
3.9	Sources of further information
4	Virus transmission
Virus transmission at a glance
4.1	Introduction to virus transmission
4.2	Transmission of plant viruses
4.3	Transmission of vertebrate viruses
4.4	Transmission of invertebrate viruses
4.5	Permissive cells
4.6	Learning outcomes
4.7	Sources of further information
5	Attachment and entry of viruses into cells
Attachment and entry of viruses into cells at a glance
5.1	Overview of virus replication
5.2	Animal viruses
5.3	Bacteriophages
5.4	Learning outcomes
5.5	Sources of further information
6	Transcription, translation and transport
Transcription, translation and transport at a glance
6.1	Introduction to transcription, translation and transport
6.2	Transcription of virus genomes
6.3	Transcription in eukaryotes
6.4	Translation in eukaryotes
6.5	Transport in eukaryotic cells
6.6	Transcription and translation in bacteria
6.7	Learning objectives
6.8	Sources of further information
7	Virus genome replication
Virus genome replication at a glance
7.1	Overview of virus genome replication
7.2	Locations of virus genome replication in eukaryotic cells
7.3	Initiation of genome replication
7.4	Polymerases
7.5	DNA replication
7.6	Double-stranded RNA replication
7.7	Single-stranded RNA replication
7.8	Reverse transcription
7.9	Learning outcomes
7.10	Sources of further information
8	Assembly and exit of virions from cells
Assembly and exit of virions from cells at a glance
8.1	Introduction to assembly and exit of virions from cells
8.2	Nucleocapsid assembly
8.3	Formation of virion membranes
8.4	Virion exit from the infected cell
8.5	Learning outcomes
8.6	Sources of further information
9	Outcomes of infection for the host
Outcomes of infection for the host at a glance
9.1	Introduction to outcomes of infection for the host
9.2	Factors affecting outcomes of infection
9.3	Non-productive infections
9.4	Productive infections
9.5	Learning outcomes
9.6	Sources of further information
10	Classification and nomenclature of viruses
Classification and nomenclature of viruses at a glance
10.1	History of virus classification and nomenclature
10.2	Modern virus classification and nomenclature
10.3	Baltimore classification of viruses
10.4	Learning outcomes
10.5	Sources of further information
11	Herpesviruses (and other dsDNA viruses)
Herpesviruses at a glance
11.1	Introduction to herpesviruses
11.2	The human herpesviruses
11.3	The herpesvirus virion
11.4	HSV-1 genome organization
11.5	HSV-1 replication
11.6	Latent herpesvirus infection
11.7	Other dsDNA viruses
11.8	Learning outcomes
11.9	Sources of further information
12	Parvoviruses (and other ssDNA viruses)
Parvoviruses at a glance
12.1	Introduction to parvoviruses
12.2	Examples of parvoviruses
12.3	Parvovirus virion
12.4	Parvovirus replication
12.5	Other ssDNA viruses
12.6	Learning outcomes
12.7	Sources of further information
13	Reoviruses (and other dsRNA viruses)
Reoviruses at a glance
13.1	Introduction to reoviruses
13.2	Rotavirus virion
13.3	Rotavirus replication
13.4	Other dsRNA viruses
13.5	Learning outcomes
13.6	Sources of further information
14	Picornaviruses (and other plus-strand RNA viruses)
Picornaviruses at a glance
14.1	Introduction to picornaviruses
14.2	Some important picornaviruses
14.3	The picornavirus virion
14.4	Picornavirus replication
14.5	Picornavirus recombination
14.6	Picornavirus experimental systems
14.7	Other plus-strand RNA viruses
14.8	Learning outcomes
14.9	Sources of further information
15	Rhabdoviruses (and other minus-strand RNA viruses)
Rhabdoviruses at a glance
15.1 Introduction to rhabdoviruses
15.2	Some important rhabdoviruses
15.3	The rhabdovirus virion and genome organization
15.4	Rhabdovirus replication
15.5	Other minus-strand RNA viruses
15.6	Viruses with ambisense genomes
15.7	Reverse genetics
15.8	Learning outcomes
15.9	Sources of further information
16	Retroviruses
Retroviruses at a glance
16.1	Introduction to retroviruses
16.2	Retrovirus virion
16.3	Retrovirus replication
16.4	Examples of retroviruses
16.5	Retroviruses as gene vectors
16.6	Endogenous retroviruses
16.7	Learning outcomes
16.8	Sources of further information
17	Human immunodeficiency viruses
Human immunodeficiency viruses at a glance
17.1	Introduction to HIV
17.2	HIV virion
17.3	HIV genome
17.4	HIV-1 replication
17.5	HIV-1 variability
17.6	Progression of HIV infection
17.7	Prevention of HIV transmission
17.8	Learning outcomes
17.9	Sources of further information
18	Hepadnaviruses (and other reverse-transcribing DNA viruses)
Hepadnaviruses at a glance
18.1	Introduction to hepadnaviruses
18.2	Importance of HBV
18.3	HBV virion
18.4	Non-infectious particles
18.5	Soluble virus protein
18.6	HBV genome
18.7	HBV genetic groups
18.8	HBV replication cycle
18.9	Prevention and treatment of HBV infection
18.10	Other reverse-transcribing DNA viruses
18.11	Learning objectives
18.12	Sources of further information
19	Bacterial viruses
Bacterial viruses at a glance
19.1 Introduction to bacterial viruses (bacteriophages)
RNA PHAGES
19.2 Single-stranded RNA phages
19.3 Double-stranded RNA phages
DNA PHAGES
19.4 Single-stranded DNA phages
19.5 Double-stranded DNA phages
19.6 Learning outcomes
19.7 Sources of further information
20	Origins and evolution of viruses
Origins and evolution of viruses at a glance
21.1	Introduction to origins and evolution of viruses
20.2	Origins of viruses
20.3	Evolution of viruses
20.4	Learning outcomes
20.5	Sources of further information
21	Emerging viruses
Emerging viruses at a glance
21.1	Introduction to emerging viruses
21.2	Viruses in new host species
21.3	Viruses in new areas
21.4	Viruses in new host species and in new areas
21.5	New viruses
21.6	Recently discovered virus
21.7	Re-emerging viruses
21.8	Virus surveillance
21.9	Dealing with outbreaks
21.10	Learning outcomes
21.11	Sources of further information
22	Viruses and cancer
Viruses and cancer at a glance
22.1	Introduction to viruses and cancer
22.2	Papillomavirus-linked cancers
22.3	Polyomavirus-linked cancers
22.4	Epstein-Barr virus-linked cancers
22.5	Kaposi?s sarcoma
22.6	Adult T cell leukaemia
22.7	Hepatocellular carcinoma
22.8	Virus-associated cancers in animals
22.9	Cell lines derived from virus-associated cancers
22.10	How do viruses cause cancer?
22.11	Prevention of virus-induced cancers
22.12	Learning outcomes
22.13	Sources of further information
23	Survival of infectivity
Survival of infectivity at a glance
23.1	Preservation of virus infectivity
23.2	Destruction of virus infectivity
23.3	Inactivation targets in virions
23.4	Inactivation kinetics
23.5	Agents that inactivate virus infectivity
23.6	Learning outcomes
23.7	Sources of further information
24	Virus vaccines
Virus vaccines at a glance
24.1	Introduction to virus vaccines
24.2	Live attenuated virus vaccines
24.3	Inactivated virus vaccines
24.4	Virion subunit vaccines
24.5	Live recombinant virus vaccines
24.6	Mass production of viruses for vaccines
24.7	Virus-like particles
24.8	Synthetic peptide vaccines
24.9	DNA vaccines
24.10	Storage and transport of vaccines
24.11	Learning outcomes
24.12	Sources of further information
25	Anti-viral drugs
Anti-viral drugs at a glance
25.1	Introduction to anti-viral drugs
25.2	Development of anti-viral drugs
25.3	Examples of anti-viral drugs
25.4	Drug resistance
25.5	Anti-viral drug research
25.6	Learning outcomes
25.7	Sources of further information
26	Prions
Prions at a glance
26.1	Introduction to prions
26.2	Transmissible spongiform encephalopathies
26.3	The nature of prions
26.4	Prion diseases
26.5	Prion strains
26.6	Prion transmission
26.7	The protein-only hypothesis
26.8	Learning outcomes
26.9	Sources of further information
Virologists? vocabulary
Index

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Virology.
Viruses.
Virus diseases.
Viruses.
Virus Diseases.