Isolation of facultatively anaerobic soil bacteria from Ny-A° lesund, Svalbard
Cited 10 time in
Cited 10 time in
- Isolation of facultatively anaerobic soil bacteria from Ny-A° lesund, Svalbard
- Other Titles
- Svalbard의 Ny-？ lesund의 토양으로부터 통성혐기성 박테리아의 분리 및 규명
- Jung, Ji Young
Chae, Nam Yi
Kim, Hye Min
Lee, Yoo Kyung
- Biodiversity & Conservation; Environmental Sciences & Ecology
- Actinobacteria; Arctic tundra soil; Facultatively anaerobic bacter; Firmicutes; Proteobacteria
- Issue Date
- Jung, Ji Young, et al. 2013. "Isolation of facultatively anaerobic soil bacteria from Ny-A° lesund, Svalbard". POLAR BIOLOGY, 36(6): 787-796.
- Anaerobic conditions in soil commonly occur even in upland environments. Physiological and biogeochemical properties of individual anaerobic bacteria, however, have been poorly understood due to difficulties in culture. This study aimed to isolate anaerobic bacteria in the Arctic tundra soil and to identify their physiological characteristics. Anaerobic culture and 16S rRNA gene sequence-based phylogenetic analysis showed that total 33 bacterial strains were affiliated with 15 species from the following 8 genera: Bacillus, Carnobacterium, Clostridium, Paenibacillus, and Trichococcus (Firmicutes), Pseudomonas and Rahnella (Gamma-proteobacteria) and Cellulomonas (Actinobacteria). All isolates were identified as facultatively anaerobic bacteria this finding might be partially attributed to the characteristics of sampling sites, which temporarily developed anaerobic conditions because of the presence of stagnant melting snow. Six of the 33 bacterial strains were revived subsequently from glycerol stocks held -80 °C, and these were used for the physiological study: four isolates from Firmicutes, one isolate from Gamma-proteobacteria and one isolate from Actinobacteria. Five isolates except KOPRI 80146 (Bacillus sp.) could grow at either 4 °C or 10 °C within a week. All six isolates showed cellulase or protease activities at 10 °C or 15 °C. Endospores were observed from four isolates belonging to Firmicutes. These physiological characteristics may contribute to the survival of these organisms at low temperatures and to their involvement in biogeochemical cycles in the tundra soil. These isolates may be used for further detailed studies for identifying their cold-adaptation mechanisms and ecological roles in the Arctic.
- Files in This Item
- Can archive pre-print and post-print or publisher's version/PDF
Can archive post-print (ie final draft post-refereeing) or publisher's version/PDF
Can archive pre-print (ie pre-refereeing)
Archiving not formally supported
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.