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Is Rabies Virus infect by Lytic or Lysogenic cycle?

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Answered 2010-03-10 04:13:58

Rabies is a lytic virus.

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Unlike lytic viruses, lysogenic viruses do NOT lyse the host cell right away where as lytic cells do.


Some viruses have a lytic cycle or a lysogenic cycle. The difference in these two cycles is that the cell dies at the end of the lytic cycle or the cell remains in the lysogenic cycle. The virus remains "hidden".


Some do have a lytic cycle but some have a lysogenic cycle. The common cold is a virus that has a lytic cycle. HIV has a lysogenic (hides) cycle.


The virus that causes chickenpox (varicella zoster virus) is lysogenic.


Yes, herpes virus could be refered to as a lysogenic virus. However, the virus could also be a lytic virus as well. Depends on the type. HSV 1 or HSV 2 or HSV 6.Herpes is lysogeniclysogenic


Ebola doesn't rest and hide like a lysogenic virus. It is a lytic virus.


The pox virus is related to the herpes viruses and they are lytic but can become latent. Latency is not the same as lysogenic.


In the lytic cycle, the virus lyses, or destroys the host cell after the virus has reproduced using the host cell's machinery. In the lysogenic cycle, this does not happen. A virus in the lysogenic cycle can, however, enter the lytic cycle.


The Norwalk virus (Norovirus) does not have a lyosgenic cycle. It does not remain dormant as lysogenic viruses can. It is lytic and is considered virulent as many lytic viruses are. Most bacteriophages are lysogenic. See link below:


Once the virus is inside the cell it's either is lytic or lysogenic. If the virus is lysogenic then it eventually turns to lytic and destroys the cell releasing a lot of baby viruses.



Gonorrhea is not a virus, but a bacteria. It's a diplococcus.


Nope. It's not a virus and only viruses go through the lytic and lysogenic cycles



Im actually researching this myself. This last answer was incorrect as lytic/lysogenic does not refer to which type of cell the virus invades, but rather what steps it takes for replication. From what i have seen it is lytic though.


Yes, viruses do undergo the lytic and lysogenic cycle. Depending on what type of virus determines which process they undergo.


Enters either a lysogenic or lytic cycle. In a lysogenic cylce, a virus becomes a provirus via reverse transcriptase, which means the viral DNA becomes incorporated into the genomic DNA. The lysogenic cycle can turn into the lytic cycle through environmental stress ie UV radiation or illness. Viruses can also just have a lytic phase in which they enter a cell, replicate, and then lyse (destroy) the cell and go on to infect other cells.



It all depends on the virus. It may be a lytic or a lysogenic infection. In a lytic infection, the virus inserts its DNA into host cell and replicate itself until the cell bursts and releases the new copies to infect other host cells. In a lysogenic infection, the virus inserts its DNA and gains control over the host cell, shutting it down and makes copies of itself like lytic infection, but the host cell does not burst.


Virus reproduces inside a living host by replication during lytic and lysogenic cycle .


In wikipedia they talk about lysogenic and bacteria so it's probably not lysogenic it could be lytic since it's a virus. Oral herpes is a contagiou symplex virus that causes cold sores on the mouth. It's a very common viral infection.


Well, a virus refers both lysogenic and lytic varieties. A lentivirus is a family of viruses that follow the lysogenic model of infection where the genetic information of the virus is integrated into the host cell's genome. What makes the lentivirus useful as a vector in genetic research is that it is the only type of virus capable of penetrating the nucleus, that is, it can infect the host's genome at any point in the cell cycle where every other lysogenic virus can only infect during phases of the cell cycle that see the nucleus broken down.


The pox virus is a lytic virus in that it kills the cell within 12 hours. The herpes virus can be both lytic and lysogenic (hidden).


Hijacks the cellular machinery and enters a lytic or lysogenic lifecycle.


Lytic cycle and lysogenic cycleThe difference is that in lytic cycle, the virus kills the cell immediately.



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