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Officina lactaria

E Vicipaedia
(Redirectum de Lactarium)
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Vetus pascui montani lactarium, Schröcken? in municipalitate Cisarulanae in silva Bregenz? Austriae situm.
Vacca mulgetur in Palaestina Mandatoria, 1936.
Fabrica lactaria cooperativa Fonterrae, societatis cooperativae, in Australia sita.
Interior fabricae casei pars in Sequana et Matrona Franciae sita.

Officina lactaria[1] est negotium ad lac ex animalibus colligendum vel tractandum constitutum, vel ambabus rationibus dicatum, plerumque lac e bobus aut capris, sed etiam e bubalis, ovibus, equis, camelis, consumptionis humanae causa. Lactarium usitate in fundo lactario consistit, aut in parte fundi invenitur quae variis propositis ad lac colligendum vel tractandum pertinentibus dicatur.[2] Lactarium in Civitatibus Foeeratis locum vel etiam tabernam opera lactaria fabricantem, distribuentem, venumdantem comprehendere potest.

Morbi consociati[recensere | fontem recensere]

Inter morbos qui in operibus lactariis inveniuntur sunt:

Praeterea, morbus Crohnianus cum infectione bacterii Mycobacterii paratuberculosis[3][4][5][6][7] coniungitur, quod bacterium in lacte pasteurizato in Britanniarum Rego et Civitatibus Foederatis invenitur.[8] Mycobacterium paratuberculosis morbum Johneanum, morbum similem, in pecudibus efficit.

Nexus interni

Notae[recensere | fontem recensere]

  1. Haec appellatio a Vicipaediano e lingua indigena in sermonem Latinum conversa est. Extra Vicipaediam huius locutionis testificatio vix inveniri potest.
  2. Qui ager ergo fundus mixtus plerumque appellatur.
  3. Hermon-Taylor, John (14 Iulii 2009). "Mycobacterium avium subspecies paratuberculosis, Crohn's disease and the Doomsday scenario". Gut Pathogens (BioMed Central) 1 (15) .
  4. Uzoigwe JC; Khaitsa ML; Gibbs PS (October 2007). "Epidemiological evidence for Mycobacterium avium subspecies paratuberculosis as a cause of Crohn's disease". Epidemiol. Infect. 135 (7): 1057–68 .
  5. Naser SA; Collins MT (December 2005). "Debate on the lack of evidence of Mycobacterium avium subsp. paratuberculosis in Crohn's disease". Inflammmatory Bowel Disease 11 (12): 1123 .
  6. Glubb D. M.; Gearry R. B.; Barclay M. L.; Roberts R. L.; Pearson J.; Keenan J. I.; McKenzie J.; Bentley R. W. (2011). "NOD2 and ATG16L1 polymorphisms affect monocyte responses in Crohn's disease". World Journal of Gastroenterology 17 (23): 2829–37 .
  7. Lalande JD; Behr M.. "NOD2 MEDIATES HOST RESISTANCE TO MYCOBACTERIUM AVIUM PARATUBERCULOSIS INFECTION" (PDF). McGill University .
  8. Ellingson J. L., J. L. Anderson, J. J. Koziczkowski, et al. (2005), "Detection of viable Mycobacterium avium subsp. paratuberculosis in retail pasteurized whole milk by two culture methods and PCR." Journal of Food Protection, United States 68, no. 5 (Maius): 966–72. PMID 15895728.

Bibliographia[recensere | fontem recensere]

  • Dalby, Andrew. 2009. Cheese: a global history. Londinii: Reaktion Books. ISBN 9781861895233.
  • Benson, Laura Lee. 1995. Organic dairy farming: Kickapoo Organic Resource Network. Gays Mills Visconsiniae: Orang-utan Press. ISBN 0963798219.
  • Copley, M. S., et al. 2005. "Dairying in antiquity." Journal of archaeological science 32: 485–546.
  • Fream, William. 1911. "Dairy and Dairy-farming." Encyclopaedia Britannica 7: 737–61.
  • Gesnerus, Conradus. 1541. Libellus de lacte, et operibus lactariis, philologus pariter ac medicus. Tigurini. Textus apud Google Books.
  • Jay, J. M. 1992. Modern Food Microbiology. Ed. 4a. Novi Eboraci: Chapman & Hall.
  • Mulville, J., et A. Outram, eds. 2005. The zooarchaeology of fats, oils, milk and dairying. Oxoniae: Oxbow Books.
  • Potter, N. N., et J. H. Hotchkiss. 1995. Food Science. Ed. 5a. Novi Eboraci: Chapman & Hall.
  • Quinn, Thomas. 1980. Dairy farm management, Novi Eboraci: Van Nostrand Reinhold Co. ISBN 0442261942.
  • Russell, Kenneth N. 1969. The principles of dairy farming. Ed. 5a. Ipswich: Farming Press. ISBN 0852360061.
  • Simoons, F. J. 1970. "The traditional limits of milking and milk use in southern Asia." Anthropos 65: 547–93.
  • Swasigood, H. E. 1985. "Characteristics of Edible Fluids of Animal Origin: Milk." In Food Chemistry, ed. 2a., ed. O. R. Fennema, 791–827. Novi Eboraci: Marcel Dekker, Inc.
  • Wolfson, D. J. 1996. "Beyond the law: Agribusiness and the systemic abuse of animals raised for food or food production." Animal Law 2: 123.

Nexus externi[recensere | fontem recensere]

Commons-logo.svg Vicimedia Communia plura habent quae ad artem lactariam spectant.
Wiktionary-ico-de.png Vide lactarium in Victionario.