|1.||Alemu, Abebe: 2 articles (01/2015 - 01/2012)|
|2.||Melcher, U: 1 article (09/2015)|
|3.||Ali, A: 1 article (09/2015)|
|4.||Dutta, M: 1 article (09/2015)|
|5.||Getnet, Gebeyaw: 1 article (01/2015)|
|6.||Bayih, Abebe Genetu: 1 article (01/2015)|
|7.||Getie, Sisay: 1 article (01/2015)|
|8.||Guelig, Dylan: 1 article (01/2015)|
|9.||Sema, Meslo: 1 article (01/2015)|
|10.||Pillai, Dylan R: 1 article (01/2015)|
12/01/1990 - "The efficacy of wet mount, culture and DIBA were compared in 134 women with trichomonal infection. "
09/01/2015 - "Twenty-three of the 57 DIBA soybean samples that initially tested negative were retested with the new specific end-point PCR method and found positive for TSV infection. "
07/01/1992 - "A dot-immunobinding assay (DIBA) was compared with a direct fluorescent antibody technique (DFAT) for the detection of Rickettsia tsutsugamushi infection in Leptotrombidium fletcheri (Womersley & Heaslip). "
07/01/1992 - "It was concluded that DIBA is a suitable alternative to DFAT for detecting scrub typhus infection in chiggers."
01/01/2015 - "Eighty-two blood samples were collected from malaria suspected patients visiting Kola Diba Health Centre and analysed for Plasmodium parasites by microscopy, NINA-LAMP and nested PCR. "
01/01/2012 - "Within the last decade (2002-2011) a total of 59, 208 blood films were requested for malaria diagnosis in Kola Diba health center and 23,473 (39.6%) microscopically confirmed malaria cases were reported in the town with a fluctuating trend. "
01/01/2012 - "A retrospective study was conducted to determine the prevalence of malaria from peripheral blood smear examinations from the Kola Diba Health Center of Ethiopia. "
01/01/2012 - "Ten year trend analysis of malaria prevalence in Kola Diba, North Gondar, Northwest Ethiopia."
01/01/2012 - "Blood samples were collected from 254 patients suspected to have malaria at Kola Diba Health Center in the late malaria transmission peak season from November 2011 to December 2011. "
|3.||Scrub Typhus (Typhus, Scrub)
01/01/1982 - "Besides the well known toxic woods, 6 types of wood were identified, which had not been known to be cause of these reactions: --Autranella congolensis (dermatitis; ocular and respiratory manifestations); --Drypetes gossweileri (dermatitis; ocular and respiratory manifestations); --Ceiba pentandra (essentially pruriginous manifestations); --Diba di Nzambi (common name) and Ficus capensis (bullous dermatitis); --Combretodendron macrocarpum (dermatitis; ocular and respiratory manifestations)."
|1.||Estrogen Receptor alpha
|3.||Tumor Viral Antigens (Large T Antigen)