By E. Padan (auth.), M. Alexander (eds.)
We are so much gratified through the reaction to the initiation of this sequence of volumes offering fresh advancements and new techniques in microbial ecology. Favorable reactions were expressed in either oral and written communique, and advert vances in Microbial Ecology therefore appears to be like supplying a necessary outlet in a swiftly turning out to be box of microbiology and environmental sciences. The becoming significance of microbial ecology is clear in lots of methods. Uni versity team of workers are increasing their courses and lengthening the variety of learn subject matters and courses. immense numbers of business scientists have likewise entered this box as they give thought to the microbial transformation of chemical compounds in waters and soils and the results of man-made compounds on usual microbial groups. Agricultural, clinical, dental, and veterinary practitioners and scientists have additionally been expanding their task in microbial ecology a result of value of the self-discipline to their very own professions. furthermore, govern psychological businesses have elevated regulatory and study actions desirous about microbial ecology as a result of the significance of data and laws fo cused at the interactions among microorganisms in nature and specific en vironmental stresses.
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Additional resources for Advances in Microbial Ecology: Volume 3
Writing of this review was supported by the German Federal Ministry for Research and Technology (GKSS). , 1967, Water blooms of blue green algae and oxygen regime in fish ponds, Verh. Int. Ver. Limnol. 17:594-601. , 1972, Photo oxidative death in blue-green algae, 1. Bacteriol. 111:682-689. Allen, M. , 1952, The cultivation of Myxophyceae, Arch. Mikrobiol. 17:34-53. , 1966, Uber die Okologie einiger Spirulina-Arten, Nova Hedwigia 11:309-335. Andreasen, A. , and Stier, T. J. , 1953, Anaerobic nutrition of Saccharomyces cerevisiae,1.
A,g,l O. amphigranulatab,e O. terebriformisb,f Spirulina labyrinthiformisb,f Microcoleus sp. a,c,l Phormidium sp. a,h,l Phormidium sp. d. d. d. 1 Inhibiting oxygenic photosynthesis k Sulfide concentration (mM) Table II. 8 tion in the presence of a Na 2 S to allow for acclimatization. Lm) with the respective reaction media until no bacteria could be detected microscopically. LM) and 703-nm light. bCastenholtz (1976, 1977); tested field samples of almost pure cyanobacteria as judged microscopically and from pigment composition and inhibitor sensitivity.
However, the most successful strains will be those with facultatively anaerobic growth capable of anoxygenic photosynthesis, as in O. limnetica. The differences in sulfide tolerance encountered with facultatively anoxygenic cyanobacteria are known in photosynthetic sulfur bacteria and often constitute a determinative factor in their ecology (Baas Becking and Wood, 1955; Van Niel, 1963; Pfennig, 1975). Thus, the Chlorobiaceae photosynthesize at the highest sulfide concentrations of 4-8 roM, as O.
Advances in Microbial Ecology: Volume 3 by E. Padan (auth.), M. Alexander (eds.)