A high-throughput and cost-effective PCR-based method could provide a powerful complement to conventional methods for more accurate risk assessment and monitoring of pathogenic bacteria such as A. hydrophila in drinking water. The ability to rapidly detect A. hydrophila would be extremely useful not only for routine assessment of water quality to protect public health, but also for assessments of water quality during water treatment processes.
|Number of pages||7|
|Journal||Journal - American Water Works Association|
|State||Published - Oct 2011|