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Items: 1 to 20 of 127

1.

Identification of pets and raccoons as sources of bacterial contamination of urban storm sewers using a sequence-based bacterial source tracking method.

Ram JL, Thompson B, Turner C, Nechvatal JM, Sheehan H, Bobrin J.

Water Res. 2007 Aug;41(16):3605-14.

PMID:
17540431
2.

Direct comparison of four bacterial source tracking methods and use of composite data sets.

Casarez EA, Pillai SD, Mott JB, Vargas M, Dean KE, Di Giovanni GD.

J Appl Microbiol. 2007 Aug;103(2):350-64.

3.

Sequence-based source tracking of Escherichia coli based on genetic diversity of beta-glucuronidase.

Ram JL, Ritchie RP, Fang J, Gonzales FS, Selegean JP.

J Environ Qual. 2004 May-Jun;33(3):1024-32.

PMID:
15224940
4.

Microbial source tracking in a small southern California urban watershed indicates wild animals and growth as the source of fecal bacteria.

Jiang SC, Chu W, Olson BH, He JW, Choi S, Zhang J, Le JY, Gedalanga PB.

Appl Microbiol Biotechnol. 2007 Sep;76(4):927-34.

PMID:
17589839
6.

Identifying fecal sources in a selected catchment reach using multiple source-tracking tools.

Vogel JR, Stoeckel DM, Lamendella R, Zelt RB, Santo Domingo JW, Walker SR, Oerther DB.

J Environ Qual. 2007 Apr 5;36(3):718-29.

PMID:
17412907
7.

Delineation of a chemical and biological signature for stormwater pollution in an urban river.

Salmore AK, Hollis EJ, McLellan SL.

J Water Health. 2006 Jun;4(2):247-62.

PMID:
16813017
9.

Storm drains are sources of human fecal pollution during dry weather in three urban southern California watersheds.

Sercu B, Van De Werfhorst LC, Murray J, Holden PA.

Environ Sci Technol. 2009 Jan 15;43(2):293-8.

PMID:
19238954
10.
11.

Bacterial source tracking from diverse land use catchments by sterol ratios.

Shah VG, Hugh Dunstan R, Geary PM, Coombes P, Roberts TK, Rothkirch T.

Water Res. 2007 Aug;41(16):3667-74.

PMID:
17433407
12.

Faecal pollution source identification in an urbanizing catchment using antibiotic resistance profiling, discriminant analysis and partial least squares regression.

Carroll SP, Dawes L, Hargreaves M, Goonetilleke A.

Water Res. 2009 Mar;43(5):1237-46. doi: 10.1016/j.watres.2008.12.017.

PMID:
19168199
13.

Repetitive element (REP)-polymerase chain reaction (PCR) analysis of Escherichia coli isolates from recreational waters of southeastern Lake Huron.

Kon T, Weir SC, Howell ET, Lee H, Trevors JT.

Can J Microbiol. 2009 Mar;55(3):269-76. doi: 10.1139/w08-123.

PMID:
19370070
14.

Novel application of a statistical technique, Random Forests, in a bacterial source tracking study.

Smith A, Sterba-Boatwright B, Mott J.

Water Res. 2010 Jul;44(14):4067-76. doi: 10.1016/j.watres.2010.05.019.

PMID:
20566209
15.

Prevalence of antimicrobial resistance and resistance genes in faecal Escherichia coli isolates recovered from healthy pets.

Costa D, Poeta P, Sáenz Y, Coelho AC, Matos M, Vinué L, Rodrigues J, Torres C.

Vet Microbiol. 2008 Feb 5;127(1-2):97-105.

PMID:
17870255
16.

An assessment of the potential toxicity of runoff from an urban roadscape during rain events.

Waara S, Färm C.

Environ Sci Pollut Res Int. 2008 May;15(3):205-10.

PMID:
18504838
17.

Sunlight, season, snowmelt, storm, and source affect E. coli populations in an artificially ponded stream.

Whitman RL, Przybyla-Kelly K, Shively DA, Nevers MB, Byappanahalli MN.

Sci Total Environ. 2008 Feb 15;390(2-3):448-55.

PMID:
18031792
18.

Microbial source tracking of Escherichia coli in a constructed wetland.

Orosz-Coghlan PA, Rusin PA, Karpiscak MM, Gerba CP.

Water Environ Res. 2006 Mar;78(3):227-32.

PMID:
16629262
19.

Computer modeling of fecal coliform contamination of an urban estuarine system.

Scarlatos PD.

Water Sci Technol. 2001;44(7):9-16.

PMID:
11724500
20.

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