Antibiotic Resistance

Antibiotic resistance occurs when bacteria develop the ability to defeat the drugs designed to kill them. Antibiotic resistance can naturally evolve via natural selection through random mutation, but it could also be engineered by applying an evolutionary stress on a population. Overuse of broad-spectrum antibiotics, such as second- and third-generation cephalosporin, can develop resistance very easily.  Bacteria have an ability to neutralize an antibiotic by changing it in a way that makes it harmless others have learned how to pump an antibiotic back outside of the bacteria. Some bacteria can change their outer structure so that the antibiotic cannot attach itself to the bacteria’s body.

 

  • Emergence of Antibiotic Resistance
  • Mechanism of Antibiotic Resistance

Related Conference of Antibiotic Resistance

March 04-05, 2019

10th Molecular Immunology & Immunogenetics Congress

Barcelona, Spain
March 18-19, 2019

11th Global Summit on Immunology and Cell Biology

Sydney, Australia
March 18-19, 2019

13th International Congress on Autoimmunity

Brisbane, Australia
June 13-14, 2019 |

10th European Immunology Conference

Berlin, Germany
July 24-25, 2019

11th World Congress and Expo on Immunology

Vancouver, Canada
July 29-30 2019

6th International Conference on Parasitology & Microbiology

Amsterdam, Netherlands
October 21-22, 2019

12th Annual Congress on Immunology & Immunogenetics

Rome, Italy
November 22-23, 2019 |

World Conference on Vaccine and Immunology

Dubai, UAE

Antibiotic Resistance Conference Speakers

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