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VetMed Resource

Veterinary information to support practice, based on evidence and continuing education

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Abstract

Swine fever virus was inoculated into horses, cattle, sheep, goats, g. pigs, rabbits, dogs, cats, monkeys and pigeons. Sheep and goats were fed infective material. In most cases no symptoms were observed, although a superficial inflammation of the alimentary tract was seen in sheep and goats. The...

Author(s)
Jacotot, H.
Citation
Bulletin de l'Academie Veterinaire de France, 1937, 10, pp 280-283
Abstract

An investigation of the use of the horse and the calf for the production of antirabic vaccine in large quantities. The fixed virus was passaged through six horses and six calves respectively and no marked change in the virulence of the virus for these animals was noted at the completion of the...

Author(s)
Jacotot, H.; Le Roux, J.
Citation
Ann. Inst. Pasteur, 1937, 59, pp 517-525
Abstract

The idea of inapparent infection was first introduced by NICOLLE & LEBAILLY some years ago. They showed that in both rats and guineapigs exanthematous typhus may develop without evident symptoms in experimentally infected animals.
Recently BLANC, CAMINOPETROS and MANOUSSAKIS have suggested that ...

Author(s)
Jacotot, H.
Publisher
Societe de Pathologie Exotique, Paris, France
Citation
Bulletin de la Société de Pathologie Exotique, 1929, 22, 4, pp 239-241 pp.
Abstract

I. J. concludes from an extensive series of experiments [for earlier notes see V. B. 7. 277, 8. 288.] that swine fever is transmissible to many species other than swine. In most cases however, no symptoms were noted or at most some pyrexia and slight indisposition.
The first part of the article...

Author(s)
Jacotot, H.
Citation
Ann. Inst. Pasteur, 1939, 62, pp 516-538