|aThe bacteria book |cwritten by Steve Mould ; [illustration, Mark Clifton, Molly Lattin, Bettina Myklebust Stovne].
|aBacteria book |bthe big world of really tiny microbes
|a1st American ed.
|aNew York |bDK/Penguin Random House|c2018.
|a72 p. |bill. (chiefly col.) |c29 cm.
|aWhat is a microbe? -- Meet the microbes -- Seeing is believing -- All about cells -- What are bacteria? -- Growing and dividing -- Where in the world? -- Can a squid glow? -- In your body -- The bad guys -- Your body's defenses -- The story of antibiotics -- Bacteria with superpowers -- Bacteria put to work -- What is a virus? -- Catching a cold -- Fighting a virus -- Deadly tricks -- Plant virus -- What are fungi? -- Mega mold -- Growing and spreading -- Micro chefs -- Zombie ants! -- What are algae? -- Growing green -- What are protozoa? -- What are archaea? -- Micro animals -- Timeline of microbiology.
|aOffers an introduction to microbes, looking at bacteria, viruses, fungi, algae, protozoa, archaea, and microscopic animals.--|cSource other than Library of Congress.
In this funny, fact-packed science book for kids, readers will discover the bacteria, viruses, and other germs and microbes that keep our bodies and our world running.Meet a glowing squid, traveling fungus spores, and much more in this dynamic and engaging book all about bacteria, viruses, and other germs and microbes. The Bacteria Book walks the line between "ew, gross " and "oh, cool ," exploring why we need bacteria and introducing readers to its microbial mates--viruses, fungi, algae, archaea, and protozoa. The Bacteria Book is a fun and informative introduction to a STEM subject that brings kids up-close to the big world of tiny science. With remarkable photography, kooky character illustrations, and lots of fun facts, this book uses real-life examples of microbiology in action to show how tiny microbes affect us in big ways.
Steve Mould is a science expert and comedian with a physics degree from the University of Oxford. He has a YouTube channel with over 200,000 subscribers, and his videos regularly achieve hits in the hundreds of thousands. One of these videos (about ＂self-siphoning beads＂) went viral worldwide, gaining nearly 2 million hits and being mentioned in TheNew York Times and on the BBC. Scientists later discovered why the beads performed in the mysterious way they did and dubbed it ＂The Mould Effect.＂ Steve also hosts a radio show on BBC Radio 4 and is part of the live comedy/science trio Festival of the Spoken Nerd. His first book for kids, How to Be a Scientist, is a 2018 ILA-CBC Children’s Choices Reading List selection.