Chapter 13 - Practice HW
A complete, assembled virus
The subunits making up the protein outer coating of most viruses.
The protein outer coating of most viruses.
A term derived from the word for poison.
A combination of lipids, proteins, and carbohydrates covering the protein coating of a virus.
Describes the morphology of the capsid of many viruses.
A method by which a virus enters an animal host cell.
A cell line derived from tissue that normally reproduces for relatively few generations.
Primary cell line
The HeLa cell line would be placed in this group.
Continuous cell line
A clearing in a "lawn" of susceptible bacterial cells.
The number of bacteriophages produced by one bacterial host cell.
Presumed agent causing diseases such as sheep scrapie.
A bacterial virus.
A short strand of RNA virus without a capsid.
describes a method by which an enveloped virus leaves the host cell while acquiring the envelope.
Describes growth characteristics of normal cell cultures in glass or plastic containers.
A term meaning cancer causing.
Observable changes in a virus-infected cell.
The time during which the capsids and DNA of a phage, already formed, are now assembled into complete viruses.
Cancer of connective tissue.
The clumping of red blood cells to adherence to spikes on viruses.
Equivalent to mRNA in a single-stranded RNA viruse.
+ or sense strand
RNA to DNA
Human herpesvirus 3
Herpes simplex 2
Human herpesvirus 2
Human herpesvirus 4
Human herpesvirus 5
Cause of Kaposi's sarcoma
Human herpesvirus 8