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The Black Death (Europe, 1347–1353)

The Black Death (Europe, 1347–1353)

The bacterial disease known as the bubonic plague is one of the deadliest infectious diseases in the history of mankind.

Vēsture

Atslēgvārdi

nelaime, žurka, baktērija, blusu, slimība, epidēmija, drudzis, iznīcināšana, infekcija, infekcijas risks, galvassāpes, klepus, inkubācija, asiņošana, 14. gs., Eiropa, inficēšanās ķēde, mēra ārsts, _javasolt, Vēsture, Eiropas, limfmezgls, plautenis, simptoms, ārsts, nāve, Iedzīvotāji, Viduslaiki

Saistītie vienumi

Ainas

Saistītie vienumi

Bacteria (spheres, rods, spirals)

Bacteria occur in a wide range of shapes, including spheres, rods and spirals.

Medieval town

Medieval townhouses were built from stone or brick and were several storeys high.

Bacteria (advanced)

Bacteria are unicellular organisms that have no nuclei and are a few micrometres in length.

Clothing (Western Europe, 14th century)

Clothing reflects the lifestyle and culture of the region's inhabitants.

Clothing (Western Europe, 5-10th century)

Clothing reflects the lifestyle and culture of the region's inhabitants.

Medieval dungeon

A wide variety of torture devices were in use in medieval dungeons.

Medieval inhabited bridge (London Bridge, 16th century)

In the Tudor Era around 200 buildings were built on the bridge across the River Thames.

Medieval keep

Keeps were typical buildings in the Middle Ages, also built independently from castles.

The structure of prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells

There are two basic cell types: prokaryotic and eukaryotic cells.

Viruses

Viruses consist of protein and DNA or RNA; they reprogram infected cells to produce more viruses.

Legendary medieval empires

Numerous legendary empires were built (and destroyed) in the course of history.

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