Acta veterinaria (ACTA VET-BEOGRAD )


  • Impact factor
    Show impact factor history
    Impact factor
  • 5-year impact
  • Cited half-life
  • Immediacy index
  • Eigenfactor
  • Article influence
  • Website
    Acta Veterinaria (Belgrade) website
  • ISSN
  • OCLC
  • Material type
    Periodical, Internet resource
  • Document type
    Internet Resource, Computer File, Journal / Magazine / Newspaper

Publications in this journal

  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: werep roducedi n immunocompetenrta bbitsT. he animatsw eret hree timesi noculatedw ith cell culture-grownm icrosporidans pores.A - group rabbitsw erei mmunizedin traperitonealalyn d B-group rabbits intravenouslwy ith graduallyd ecreasingd oses of the hgents pores at 16-dayi ntervalsN. l rabbitsr eceivingE . cuniculidevetopeds erum antibodiesw, ithin4 to 12.daysw, ith tFA IgGt itreso f at teast1 :64. Positiveti tresc ontinuedt o day 48.M er thet hird inoculationa, ntibody levelsr apidlyin creaseda ndr eachedt itreso f I: 1.024u p to 1:B.1gz. The dynamics of specific antibody productian consisred of three sfages in both infected raibbitg roups. The titresp rogresivetyin - creaseda nd firstc ulminatedo n day 16a ftert hei nitiata ntigend oses. Descento f titresa nd dysbalancefo llowed aftert he secondi noculation, b ut the titresn everd roppedu nderv alueso f 1:12g.p ost-thirdinjectional increase of IFA titres continued to day 44 when it culminated. The presenceo f high rFAr gG titresi n hyperimmunizedra bbits indicatesth atb othr outeso f inoculationa s wellas the dosesu sed for in vitro-grown E. cunicuti spores as an antigen appear to be suitablef or the preparationo f specifich yperimmunea ntiseraw ith sufficientlyh igh antibodyl evets. Key words: microsporidia,E ncephatitozoocnu nicuri, rabbit,
    Acta veterinaria 02/2014;
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: The 42-day long study was performed on a total number of 48 Hybro broilers divided into four groups. After the pre-experimental period of 14 days, 3 experimental groups of broilers (n=12) were formed and fed diets that contained 0.5, 1.0 and 1.5 mg/kg ochratoxin A (OTA) during the next seven consecutive days. In the same period, the control group of broilers was fed a diet with no toxin added. After the period of toxin addition, blood samples were taken from 6 animals in each group. The remaining animals (n=6) from the control and experimental groups were fed diets without OTA until the 42nd day of the study, when the blood samples were taken again. The total level of blood serum proteins was affected by treatment with different doses of OTA, but a significant and dose dependent increase of albumins together with a decrease of �-globulin fraction was established. A/G ratio (Albumine/Globuline) suggested that the globulins were the dominant protein fraction in the blood serum samples obtained from all the broilers included in this study. The concentrations of �- and �- globulin in the serum were within physiological limits, but the concentration of �-globulins significantly decreased. It can be concluded that the increasing dietary OTA levels (0.5, 1.0 and 1.5 mg/kg) had dose-dependent cumulative effect on blood serum proteins status in broilers, and the effect lasts even after the withdrawal of OTA from the feed.
    Acta veterinaria 01/2013; Vol.63 , No. 1, 77-88.(1):77-88.
  • [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Common ragweed (Ambrosia atremisiifolia) is one of the most frequent causes of pollen-induced allergic reactions both in humans and dogs. It has not been defined yet, what is the major allergen(s) to which most dogs allergic to ragweed show a positive result on intradermal skin test (IDST). In the present study sensitization to Ambrosia artemisiifolia pollen allergens in dogs with atopic dermatitis was examined with both in vivo and in vitro tests, including IDST and serum allergen specific IgE test. Detection of specific-IgE antibodies against ragweed allergens by immunoblotting in the sera of allergic dogs was optimized, as well. Dogs that were positive, as judged by IDST reactions to ragweed pollen allergens, also had alergen specific IgE antibodies in their sera. Results indicate that major allergens of A. artemisifolia pollen in dogs are Amb a 1 and Amb a 2. Further characterization of ragweed allergens is needed before they could potentially be used in intradermal testing or allergen immunotherapy in affected dogs. Also, we evaluated new Favrots diagnostic criteria for canine atopic dermatitis in dogs allergic to Ambrosia atremisiifolia pollen. It might be concluded that proposed criteria are of great assistance for seting up suspected diagnosis of canine atopic dermatitis, after ruling out other pruritic dermatoses.
    Acta veterinaria 01/2013; 63(4):437-451.
  • Acta veterinaria 01/2013; 63(2*3):347-360.

Related Journals