Acta veterinaria Scandinavica (ACTA VET SCAND)
Acta Veterinaria Scandinavica, the official journal of the Veterinary Associations of the Nordic Countries, was founded in 1959 as a traditional print journal. In May 2006, Acta Veterinaria Scandinavica took the novel step of becoming 'open access', making its content freely available online.
Current impact factor: 1.38
Impact Factor Rankings
|2016 Impact Factor||Available summer 2017|
|2014 / 2015 Impact Factor||1.377|
|2013 Impact Factor||1.382|
|2012 Impact Factor||1.345|
|2011 Impact Factor||1.367|
|2010 Impact Factor||1.196|
|2009 Impact Factor||1|
|2008 Impact Factor||0.899|
|2007 Impact Factor||0.717|
|2006 Impact Factor||0.375|
|2005 Impact Factor||0.408|
|2004 Impact Factor||0.318|
|2003 Impact Factor||0.515|
|2002 Impact Factor||0.516|
|2001 Impact Factor||0.703|
|2000 Impact Factor||0.766|
|1999 Impact Factor||0.78|
|1998 Impact Factor||0.683|
|1997 Impact Factor||0.545|
|1996 Impact Factor||0.508|
|1995 Impact Factor||0.391|
|1994 Impact Factor||0.275|
|1993 Impact Factor||0.638|
|1992 Impact Factor||0.44|
Impact factor over time
|Website||Acta Veterinaria Scandinavica website|
|Other titles||Proceedings of the ... Internordic Symposium of the Nordic Committee for Veterinary Scientific Cooperation (NKVet)., International Conference on Production Diseases in Farm Animals., Prevention of Boar Taint in Pig Production: the ... Symposium of the Nordic Committee for Veterinary Scientific Cooperation., Acta veterinaria Scandinavica|
|Material type||Document, Periodical, Internet resource|
|Document type||Internet Resource, Computer File, Journal / Magazine / Newspaper|
- Author can archive a pre-print version
- Author can archive a post-print version
- Publisher's version/PDF may be used
- Eligible UK authors may deposit in OpenDepot
- Creative Commons Attribution License
- Copy of License must accompany any deposit.
- All titles are open access journals
- 'BioMed Central' is an imprint of 'Springer Verlag (Germany)'
Publications in this journal
- SourceAvailable from: actavetscand.com[Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Non-syndromic congenital cleft lip and jaw (CLJ) is a condition reported in several cattle breeds, but a detailed classification system does not exist for cattle. The objective of the present study was to describe the phenotypic variability of this orofacial malformation in Vorderwald × Montbéliarde cattle. For this purpose, a classification system of CLJ was developed on examination of five orofacial structures: (1) lips, (2) the processus (proc.) nasalis of the os incisivum, (3) the dental plate with adjacent segments of the hard palate, (4) the facial bones (os incisivum, os maxillare, os nasale and os palatinum) and (5) the mandibles. Each structure was given a score reflecting the degree of the lesion from absent (score 0) to severe. Nine cases were included in the study and they shared absence of the abaxial rostral part of the processus (proc.) nasalis of the os incisivum, partial loss of the rugae palatinae and the dental plate. A sigmoid curvature of the rostral lower jaw as well as a lateral deviation of the face and rostral lower jaw was highly variable in their expression. These deformations were present in eight of nine cases. In addition to the complete CLJ, three animals had an incomplete CLJ on the contralateral site with variable defects of the rostral part of the proc. nasalis of the os incisivum. A complete CLJ is obviously accompanied by a loss of parts of the proc. nasalis of the os incisivum. Extent and localization of the missing parts of the proc. nasalis were similar in all cases. A precise classification of the various CLJ forms is necessary.
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ABSTRACT: Background Methicillin resistant Staphylococcus pseudintermedius (MRSP) and Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) are common multi-drug resistant (MDR) bacteria in dogs. In 2012–2013 three dogs of the Guide Dog School of the Finnish Federation of the Visually Impaired were found to be MRSP positive. Guide dogs have regular contact with each other during their first year of life and prolonged contact when in training. Since dogs are placed in different parts of Finland after training, there is a risk for national spread of MDR bacteria. In this study the prevalence of MRSP and MRSA, as well as the risk factors for MRSP were determined in the Finnish guide dog population. MRSP isolates were investigated using molecular methods and compared to the earlier isolates. Results Out of 132 tested dogs 4 were MRSP positive thus giving the prevalence estimate of 3% (95% CI: 1–8%) for MRSP in the target population. MRSA was not detected (prevalence estimate 0%, 95% CI: 0–3%). Risk factors associated with MRSP were being a breeding bitch (OR = 8.4; 95% CI: 1.1–64.1, P = 0.012), the number of veterinary visits (OR = 1.23; 95% CI: 1.0–1.5, P = 0.025) and number of antimicrobial courses (OR = 1.63; 95% CI: 1.0–2.55; P = 0.035). Identified MRSP isolates belonged to five different sequence types (ST45, 71, 402, 403 and 404). All ST71 isolates carried SCCmec II-III, while the SCCmec type of the ST45 and ST402 (a single locus variant of ST45) isolates were non-typeable with the method used. Conclusions MRSP and MRSA had low prevalence in the studied dog population despite the close contact between dogs, and the MRSP population was heterogenic. Antimicrobial therapy and veterinary visits are risk factors for MRSP even among a small case group. Electronic supplementary material The online version of this article (doi:10.1186/s13028-015-0129-8) contains supplementary material, which is available to authorized users.
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.