mostraligabue
» » Halophilic Bacteria (Bacteriologists Ser.)

ePub Halophilic Bacteria (Bacteriologists Ser.) download

by F. Rodriquez-Velera

ePub Halophilic Bacteria (Bacteriologists Ser.) download
Author:
F. Rodriquez-Velera
ISBN13:
978-0849343667
ISBN:
0849343666
Language:
Publisher:
CRC Press; 1 edition (September 30, 1996)
Category:
Subcategory:
Biological Sciences
ePub file:
1878 kb
Fb2 file:
1488 kb
Other formats:
txt mobi rtf mbr
Rating:
4.1
Votes:
968

Halophilic Bacteria book. Halophilic Bacteria (Bacteriologists Se. ISBN. 0849343666 (ISBN13: 9780849343667).

Halophilic Bacteria book.

Halophilic Bacteria Hardcover – 31 December 1987. by Francisco Rodriguez-Valera (Author). Hardcover, 31 December 1987.

The aerobic halophilic bacteria tolerate high salt concentra-tions, but organic osmotic solutes provide most of the osmotic balance. In F. Rodriguez-Valera (e., General and applied aspects of halophilic bacteria. Plenum Press, New York, . However, the apparent intracellular salt concentra-tions can be fairly high (Table 5). Therefore, one should expect that extracellular and membrane-bound proteins of the halo-philic bacteria may display halophilic characteristics with ami-no acid compositions similar to those found in the halophilic.

The pigments produced by these halophilic organisms comprise phytoene, β-carotene, lycopene, derivatives of bacterioruberin, and salinixanthin. Here, we describe the procedure to obtain salinixanthin from the extremely halophilic bacterium Salinibacter ruber

The pigments produced by these halophilic organisms comprise phytoene, β-carotene, lycopene, derivatives of bacterioruberin, and salinixanthin. Here, we describe the procedure to obtain salinixanthin from the extremely halophilic bacterium Salinibacter ruber. Additionally, we describe the expression of the β-carotene biosynthetic genes crtE, crtY, crtI, and crtB from Pantoea agglomerans in the moderately halophilic bacterium Halomonas elongata obtaining a strain able to produce practically pure β-carotene.

The susceptibility of a great number of halophilic strains (145 extremely halophilic archaeobacteria and 308 . A range of concentrations for defining metal-tolerance in halophilic bacteria for additional studies are proposed.

The susceptibility of a great number of halophilic strains (145 extremely halophilic archaeobacteria and 308 moderate halophiles), including both culture collection strains and fresh isolates from widely differing geographical areas, to arsenate, cadmium, chromium, cobalt, copper, lead, mercury, nickel, silver and zinc ions, were surveyed by using an agar dilution method. Minimal Inhibitory Concentration Halophilic Bacterium Collection Strain Agar Dilution Method Heavy Metal Resistance. These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors.

The halophilic bacterium Salinibacter ruber is an abundant and ecologically important member of halophilic communities worldwide

The halophilic bacterium Salinibacter ruber is an abundant and ecologically important member of halophilic communities worldwide. Given its broad distribution and high intraspecific genetic diversity, S. ruber is considered one of the main models for ecological and evolutionary studies of bacterial adaptation to hypersaline environments. However, current insights on the genomic diversity of this species is limited to the comparison of the genomes of two co-isolated strains

Halophilic Bacteria In late summer you see scattered (and sometimes extensive) pinkish-brown to deep red muddy salt flats on Owens Lake under the hot desert sun. Near the abandoned Pittsburgh Plate.

Halophilic Bacteria In late summer you see scattered (and sometimes extensive) pinkish-brown to deep red muddy salt flats on Owens Lake under the hot desert sun. Brine fly pupæ (ephydra), common insects of saline ponds and lakes, were an important part of the diet of the local Paiute Indians. These pupæ, resembling grains of rice, occur in enormous numbers and can still be found around the shoreline where they feed upon the lake bacteria and are fed upon by migratory water fowl. But what makes the water turn red, like Moses and the Red Sea? It is not just because of the chemicals in the water.

ABSTRACT: Halophilic bacteria are organisms which thrive in salt-rich environments, such as salt lakes, solar .

ABSTRACT: Halophilic bacteria are organisms which thrive in salt-rich environments, such as salt lakes, solar salterns and salt mines which contain large populations of these organisms.

Most of the bacteria that live in strongly il- luminated environments, such as air or surface waters, possess these pigments. The extremely 2. MATERIALS A N D M E T H O D S halophilic bacteria are examples of such organisms. Dundas and Larsen showed that visible light We used Halobacterium sp. strain R-4 inhibited the growth of a non-pigmented mutant ATCC33500, isolated from a solar saltern. The of Halobacterium salinarium, but not of the pig- medium contained a mixture of inorganic salts mented wild strain.