Revue de médecine vétérinaire (REV MED VET-TOULOUSE)
The Revue de Médecine Vétérinaire publishes four kinds of text: Scientific reviews on subjects related to veterinary and comparative medicine. 2) Original reports on fundamental or applied research. 3) Continuous education articles, that should be easily understandable by non-specialists. 4) Clinical reports.
- Impact factor0.25Show impact factor historyHide impact factor history
- WebsiteRMV: Revue de Medecine Veterinaire (Toulouse) website
Other titlesRevue de médecine vétérinaire
Document typeJournal / Magazine / Newspaper
Publications in this journal
- [show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Cranial cruciate ligament transection (CCLT) is a well accepted experimental method used for initiating osteoarthritis (OA) in the canine femoro-tibial joint. The aim of the present study was to evaluate qualitatively gross and microscopic OA lesions 90 days after experimental CCLT in twenty-one young mature female beagle dogs. The femoral trochlear ridges showed the highest osteophyte score while the patella had the smallest. The medial femoral condyle exhibited higher osteophyte score than the lateral femoral condyle. Meniscal damages were observed only on the medial meniscus of five operated knees. Gross cartilage lesions (fibrillation) were seen in decreasing order of frequency on medial and lateral tibial condyles, lateral femoral condyle, femoral trochlea, medial femoral condyle and finally patella. Histologically, the superficial layer of the cartilage was fibrillated and discontinuous. Most of the cells were rounded and organised tangentially to the surface. In the transitional and deep layers, some chondrocytes were moderately hypertrophic and some clusters of chondrocytes were observed in the deep layer only. Concerning the synovial membrane, thickening of the mesothelium and a high density of collagen were observed and the ratio of thickness "mesothelium/ fibers" was between 1/0.15 and 1/0.10 in operated knees and 1/0.05 in control knees. The images provided here might be used as references for further work on disease modifying OA therapies.Revue de médecine vétérinaire 12/2013; 164(8-9):409-416.
- [show abstract] [hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: The persistence of infectivity of avian influenza virus (AIV) subtype H6N2 was investigated in faeces collected 5th days after experimental infection (105.25 EID50/ 100 μL) of 4 ducks (Anas plathyrynchos) according to the humidity of the samples and to the ambient temperature. For that, the weights of the ballshaped and thin-layer faeces (0.2 cm thickness) were determined for 3 days and the bacterial microflora and the virus titres using haemagglutination test on allantoic fluids from 6-9 days old chicken embryos inoculated with faecal samples were measured in parallel. In a second step, the H6N2 survival for 18 days according to the ambient temperatures (4°C, 15°C and 22°C) was determined in faecal samples keeping at constant humidity. Whereas the microflora was preserved, the virus was no more detected in thin layer faeces after a 24 hour drying (corresponding to a reduction weight of 72%) whereas virus titres were still around 100.75 EID50 /100 μL in ball shaped faeces (with a reduction weight of 42.7%). When faecal humidity remained constant, the H6N2 virus persisted until 14, 6 and 2 days at 4°C, 15°C and 22°C, respectively. These results suggest that in natural conditions, the persistence of the avian influenza A virus H6N2 in the environment may be promoted by humidity and low temperatures as in winter months.Revue de médecine vétérinaire 06/2013; 164(7):343-347.
Article: opiumRevue de médecine vétérinaire 01/2013;
Data provided are for informational purposes only. Although carefully collected, accuracy cannot be guaranteed. The impact factor represents a rough estimation of the journal's impact factor and does not reflect the actual current impact factor. Publisher conditions are provided by RoMEO. Differing provisions from the publisher's actual policy or licence agreement may be applicable.
ISSN: 2037-0644, Impact factor: 1.7
ISSN: 2008-3866, Impact factor: 0.24
Wildlife Disease Association
ISSN: 1943-3700, Impact factor: 1.27
Society for Theriogenology, Elsevier
ISSN: 1879-3231, Impact factor: 2.08
ISSN: 1879-0542, Impact factor: 2.91
ISSN: 1877-9603, Impact factor: 2.35
Food and chemical toxicology: an international journal published for the British Industrial Biologic...
ISSN: 1873-6351, Impact factor: 2.99