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English Pages: Spontaneous Generation Theory Lecture Germ Theory of Disease Lecture Protection against Infections Lecture Metabolism in Bacteria Lecture ATP Generation Lecture Microbial Metabolism — Autotrophs Lecture Structure and Properties of Bacterial Viruses Lecture Viroids, Prions Lecture Bacterial Genetics Lecture Gene Expression Lecture Recombination in Bacteria Lecture Genetic Engineering — Plasmids, Episomes Lecture Microbial Control of Insect Pests Microbial Herbicides Agricultural Antibiotics Section C.
New Strategies in Bioconversion Utilization of Farm Wastes and Residues in Agriculture Production of Biogas from Agricultural Wastes Ethanol Fuel from Biomass Microorganisms as a Source of Protein for Animal Nutrition Mushroom Culture Index. English Copyright: Powered by.
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Louis Pasteur was passionate believer that life only originated from previous life, developed several experiments that finally deflated claims for spontaneous generation. Pasteur filtered air through cotton to trap airborne materials, then dissolved the cotton and examined the particulate matter under a microscope; many bacteria and spores of other life forms such as molds were present.
Since most skeptics kept arguing that overheating killed the life force present in air, Pasteur developed and ingenious experiment using a swan neck flask that allowed fresh air to remain in contact with boiled materials.
The long passageway prevented airborne microbes from reaching the nutrient liquid, without impeding access to air. Spontaneous Generation theory From earliest times, people had believed in spontaneous generationthat living organisms could develop from nonliving matter.
Even the great Aristotle B. This view finally was challenged by the Italian physician Francesco Redi , who carried out a series of experiments on decaying meat and its ability to produce maggots spontaneously.
Redi placed meat in three containers. One was uncovered, a second was covered with paper, and the third was covered with fine gauze that would exclude flies.
Flies laid their eggs on the uncovered meat and maggots developed. The other two pieces of meat did not produce maggots spontaneously.
However, flies were attracted to the gauze-covered container and laid their eggs on the gauze; these eggs produced maggots. Thus the generation of maggots by decaying meat resulted from the presence of fly eggs, and meat did not spontaneously generate maggots as previously believed.
Similar experiments by others helped discredit the theory for larger organisms.