quinta-feira, 2 de junho de 2011

Public Health Image Library

PHIL Public Health Image Library
You are receiving this email because you requested that CDC send you multimedia updates as they are released. This is the first email update on the newest additions to CDC’s Public Health Image Library (PHIL).
The PHIL contains images that include the history of public health practice, epidemic investigation, pathogens such as viruses and bacteria, and human interest topics encouraging all to live a healthy lifestyle.
To view more images, visit the Public Health Image Library.
To remove your email address from future CDC Public Health Image Library (PHIL) notifications go tohttps://service.govdelivery.com/service/user.html?code=USCDC to update your user profile. Enter your email address into the dialog box, and de-select the checkbox next to the CDC Public Health Image Library (PHIL) subscription item.

Three of the Newest PHIL Additions:

PHIL 13179PHIL 13179:
In this 2008 photograph depicted former Centers for Disease Control Director, David J. Sencer, M.D., M.P.H., at a podium, as he was speaking during a CDC Smallpox Reunion, held in Atlanta, Georgia. It was during Dr. Sencer’s watch that bold efforts to fight smallpox on a global scale, lead to its official Worldwide eradication in 1980.
Dr. Sencer joined CDC in 1960 and was director of CDC during 1966--1977. His other positions included New York City Health Commissioner during 1982--1986. Dr. Sencer passed away on May 2nd, 2011 in Atlanta, Georgia.
PHIL 13186 PHIL 13186: 
This historic 1956 image depicted Leo Kartman, ScD, public health scientist, collecting field data during a plague epidemiologic investigation in an unknown location. In this particular view, Dr. Kartman had captured a wild rodent using an animal trap from the Young Animal Trap Co. This animal would be analyzed in order to determine if it was hosting any plague-infected fleas.
PHIL 13196 PHIL 13196:
In this particular view, an infant was receiving an oral vaccine, which would prevent him from acquiring the highly-infectious disease poliomyelitis (polio), caused by the poliovirus.

Image of the Week:

PHIL 11279PHIL 11279:
Colorized SEM of HIV:
This digitally-colorized scanning electron micrograph revealed the presence of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV-1), (spherical and green in appearance), which had been co-cultivated with human lymphocytes. Note the pink-colored lymphocyte in the lower left, and some of its extended pseudopodia. HIV-1 virions can be seen on the surface of this lymphocyte.

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