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Current Microbiology Research

Current Trends in Microbiology

At this particular point in time, approximately 10 years after the new millennium, microbiology is taking a high rolling role in the nature of modern scientific research. Microbiology has developed groundbreaking trends in microbe research, nanotechnology, biotechnology, structural virology and more. Please read on for a brief synopsis in each of the following listed topics.

Microbe Research: Developing an understanding of the kinds of microbes that infiltrate and infest our bodies and ecosystems should effectively, in the long run, allow us to make specific genetic and environmentally adaptive changes to reality in order to better suit ourselves to furthered existence. Microbe research will also allow us to do interesting things such as better package shelved foods, take foods into space and plan for agriculture realities on other moons and planets.

Nanotechnology: Microbiology has, through great theoretical advances allowed the very essence of microscopic and even sub-0microscopic lifeforms to be studied to the point where we can now use and adapt their skeletal figures and other sources of structural components they bear in order to develop really interesting technologies that should allow us to do some very interesting things. Take for example, the microbiological study of the hairs on an ants foot, which properly moulded into a tungsten-carbide frame allow some very large robots to gain excellent footholds on otherwise untraversable territories.

Biotechnology: One of the most exciting fields in the world today is biotechnology. Show like Star Wars and Tek-Wars integrate the nature of social implementations of technology combined with biological lifeforms in order to further propagate an understanding of who we are involving into as species. The functional integration of technology and biology will allow us to generate things like cybernetic implants, further genetic evolution and even allow for things like self replicating robots (heaven forbid).

Yes, todays microbiological research is a far cry from the origin of microbiology 100 years ago. Todday, we are delving in to the very nature of what makes us tick as humanm beings, and don't be fooled, IT'S COMPLEX!

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