MI2021 - Introductory Infectious Diseases and Immunobiology
|Student Contribution Band:
||College of Public Health, Medical & Vet Sciences
A review of microbes significant to human and animal diseases is followed by the principles
which underpin the spread and establishment of infectious disease. Common and topical
infectious diseases are presented in an organ system approach where the aetiology,
epidemiology and pathophysiology of the infection is discussed. Treatment and the
control of these conditions are considered. The immune system is presented in the
context of infection and non-infection disease processes. This subject prepares students
who wish to pursue study of clinical microbiology and immunobiology in 3rd year.
- be able to describe the basic principles of infectious disease transmission and establishment
for each organ system;
- Engage with and understand the issues of infectious disease burden and epidemiology
in the tropics;
- be able to outline the principles of infection control and treatment;
- understand the role of the immune response in infectious and non-infectious disease;
- understand the fundamental aspects of the immune response;
- be able to understand related techniques of microbe manipulation and the aseptic technique.
||MI2011 or MI2031 or BM1000 or BS1001at least 18CP of level 1 subjects
|PC2201 and TV5120 and TV5010
Study Period 2
|Census Date 29-Aug-2019
||Assoc. Professor Jeffrey Warner
||Assoc. Professor Jeffrey Warner, Assoc. Professor Ian Heslop, Miss Lou Costanzo, Assoc. Professor Catherine Rush.
The student workload for this
credit point subject is approximately
- 39 hours lectures
- 36 hours practicals
- assessment and self-directed study
||end of semester exam (60%); assignment (10%); assignments (30%).
Minor variations might occur due to the continuous Subject quality improvement process,
and in case
of minor variation(s) in assessment details, the Subject Outline represents the latest