Animal viruses cause various types of infection. In lytic infections, the virus will break open or lyse the host cell, resulting in the destruction of the host cell. Other viruses may cause persistent infections. In this type of infection, the virus may go dormant and be reactivated at a later time. The host cell may or may not be destroyed. Some viruses can cause persistent infection in different organs and tissues at the same time. Latent infections are a type of persistent infection in which the appearance of disease symptoms does not happen immediately, but follows after a period of time. The virus responsible for the latent infection is reactivated at some later point, usually prompted by some type of event such as infection of the host by another virus or physiological changes in the host. HIV, Human Herpes viruses 6 and 7, and the Epstein-Barr Virus are examples of persistent virus infections that are associated with the immune system. Oncogenic viral infections cause changes in host cells, turning them into tumour cells.Journal of veterinary science and technology is one of the top journals in OMICS, Which publishes novel work in the form of research or review articles. veterinary science and technology journal act like a podium for the enhancement of scientific knowledge among researchers and scientists of the associated field.Journal of veterinary science and technology , which generate readership and valuable impact factor for scholarly articles related to the field of veterinary science. OMICS Group has more than 700+ peer-reviewed journals which are publishing quality articles and conduct around 3000+ International Scientific Conferences worldwide. Although OMICS Group is an open access publisher, it provides subscription based journals called Scitechnol journals. All the journals have strong support from Editorial Board to ensure quick and quality review process. OMICS Group Conferences provide the podium for exchange of information and global networking as many of the renowned scientists become a part of the conferences.
Last date updated on January, 2021