Animal Virology


Viruses are smaller and simpler in structure than unicellular microorganisms. They contain single type of nucleic acid either DNA or RNA but never both. As viruses have no mitochondria, ribosomes, or other organelles, they are completely dependent on their biological hosts for energy production and protein synthesis. They replicate only within host cells that they infect. Animal virology developed to control viral diseases in humans and in their pets. Viruses enter through surfaces into the animal body and then spread either locally on one of the body surfaces or through lymphatic and blood vessels to produce systemic infection. Adenovirus, Iridoviridae and African Swine Fever Virus, Herpesvirus, Papillomavirus and Polyomavirus are some of the major viruses causing diseases in cattle. However, there are several ways for their prevention, control, and eradication. The most commonly used control measure is the use of vaccines.


  • Viruses in Animals
  • Lymphatic Blood Vessels
  • Adenovirus
  • Herpesvirus
  • Papillomavirus

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