Archaea-specific radA primers were used with PCR to amplify fragments of radA genes from 11 cultivated archaeal species and one marine sponge tissue sample that contained essentially an archaeal monoculture. The amino acid sequences encoded by the PCR fragments, three RadA protein sequences previously published (21), and two new complete RadA sequences were aligned with representative bacterial RecA proteins and eucaryal Rad51 and Dmc1 proteins. The alignment supported the existence of four insertions and one deletion in the archaeal and eucaryal sequences relative to the bacterial sequences. The sizes of three of the insertions were found to have taxonomic and phylogenetic significance. Comparative analysis of the RadA sequences, omitting amino acids in the insertions and deletions, shows a cladal distribution of species which mimics to a large extent that obtained by a similar analysis of archaeal 16S rRNA sequences. The PCR technique also was used to amplify fragments of 15 radA genes from ...
Archaeal enzymes have great potential for industrial use; however, expressing them in their natural hosts has proven challenging. Growth conditions for many archaea are beyond typical fermentation capabilities, and to compound the problem, archaea generally achieve much lower biomass yields than Esc …
Archaea are best known in their capacities as extremophiles, i.e. micro-organisms able to thrive in some of the most drastic environments on Earth. The protein-based surface layer that envelopes many archaeal strains must thus correctly assemble and maintain its structural integrity in the face of the physical challenges associated with, for instance, life in high salinity, at elevated temperatures or in acidic surroundings. Study of archaeal surface-layer (glyco)proteins has thus offered insight into the strategies employed by these proteins to survive direct contact with extreme environments, yet has also served to elucidate other aspects of archaeal protein biosynthesis, including glycosylation, lipid modification and protein export. In this mini-review, recent advances in the study of archaeal surface-layer (glyco)proteins are discussed.
We analyzed length differences of eukaryotic, bacterial and archaeal proteins in relation to function, conservation and environmental factors. Comparing Eukaryotes and Prokaryotes, we found that the greater length of eukaryotic proteins is pervasive over all functional categories and involves the va …
Fingerprint Dive into the research topics of Electrophysiological characterization of the archaeal transporter NCX_Mj using solid supported membrane technology. Together they form a unique fingerprint. ...
Thermococcus kodakarensis is a species of thermophilic archaea. The type strain T. kodakarensis KOD1 is one of the best studied members of the genus. T. kodakarensis was isolated from a solfatara near the shore of Kodakara Island, Kagoshima, Japan. The isolate was originally named Pyrococcus kodakarensis KOD1, but reclassified as a species of Thermococcus, based on 16S rRNA sequence. Early research with T. kodakarensis was directed mostly at its thermostable enzymes, but its relative ease of handling and genetic manipulation facilitated by natural competence has made it an attractive system for the study of several biological processes. T. kodakarensis cells are irregular cocci 1-2 μm in diameter, often occurring in pairs, and are highly motile by means of lophotrichous archaella. The cell wall consists of a layer of di-ether and tetra-ether lipids, and an outer glycoprotein coat. T. kodakarensis is an obligate anaerobe, and a heterotroph, growing rapidly on a variety of organic substrates in ...
Kirkland, P. A. and Maupin-Furlow, J. A. (2009), Stabilization of an archaeal DNA-sliding clamp protein, PCNA, by proteasome-activating nucleotidase gene knockout in Haloferax volcanii. FEMS Microbiology Letters, 294: 32-36. doi: 10.1111/j.1574-6968.2009.01547.x ...
TY - JOUR. T1 - Structure and activity of a novel archaeal β-CASP protein with N-terminal KH domains. AU - Silva, Ana P G. AU - Chechik, Maria. AU - Byrne, Robert T.. AU - Waterman, David G.. AU - Ng, Chyan Leong. AU - Dodson, Eleanor J.. AU - Koonin, Eugene V.. AU - Antson, Alfred A.. AU - Smits, Callum. PY - 2011/5/11. Y1 - 2011/5/11. N2 - MTH1203, a β-CASP metallo-β-lactamase family nuclease from the archaeon Methanothermobacter thermautotrophicus, was identified as a putative nuclease that might contribute to RNA processing. The crystal structure of MTH1203 reveals that, in addition to the metallo-β-lactamase nuclease and the β-CASP domains, it contains two contiguous KH domains that are unique to MTH1203 and its orthologs. RNA-binding experiments indicate that MTH1203 preferentially binds U-rich sequences with a dissociation constant in the micromolar range. In vitro nuclease activity assays demonstrated that MTH1203 is a zinc-dependent nuclease. MTH1203 is also shown to be a dimer ...
p>The checksum is a form of redundancy check that is calculated from the sequence. It is useful for tracking sequence updates.,/p> ,p>It should be noted that while, in theory, two different sequences could have the same checksum value, the likelihood that this would happen is extremely low.,/p> ,p>However UniProtKB may contain entries with identical sequences in case of multiple genes (paralogs).,/p> ,p>The checksum is computed as the sequence 64-bit Cyclic Redundancy Check value (CRC64) using the generator polynomial: x,sup>64,/sup> + x,sup>4,/sup> + x,sup>3,/sup> + x + 1. The algorithm is described in the ISO 3309 standard. ,/p> ,p class=publication>Press W.H., Flannery B.P., Teukolsky S.A. and Vetterling W.T.,br /> ,strong>Cyclic redundancy and other checksums,/strong>,br /> ,a href=http://www.nrbook.com/b/bookcpdf.php>Numerical recipes in C 2nd ed., pp896-902, Cambridge University Press (1993),/a>),/p> Checksum:i ...
RN [1] RM PMID:12562787 RT CDP-2,3-Di-O-geranylgeranyl-sn-glycerol:L-serine O-archaetidyltransferase (archaetidylserine synthase) in the methanogenic archaeon Methanothermobacter thermautotrophicus. RA Morii H, Koga Y RL J Bacteriol. 2003 Feb;185(4):1181-9 ...
Cardolipins are a separate class of phospholipids present in the cell membranes of organisms from all domains of life. In studying the enzyme that is responsible for producing cardiolipins in archaea biochemists discovered a single archaeal enzyme can produce a range of natural and non-natural cardiolipins, as well as other phospholipids.
Immunoglobulin alignments in Sulfolobus tokodaii str. 7. Alignments can be refined by adding alignments from other genomes, adding your own sequences and/or aligning to other models from the same superfamily. The display of alignments can also be customised.
The majority of cells in nature probably exist in a stationary-phase-like state, due to nutrient limitation in most environments. Studies on bacteria and yeast reveal morphological and physiological changes throughout the stationary phase, which lead to an increased ability to survive prolonged nutrient limitation. However, there is little information on archaeal stationary phase responses. We investigated protein- and lipid-level changes in Thermococcus kodakarensis with extended time in the stationary phase. Adaptations to time in stationary phase included increased proportion of membrane lipids with a tetraether backbone, synthesis of proteins that ensure translational fidelity, specific regulation of ABC transporters (upregulation of some, downregulation of others), and upregulation of proteins involved in coenzyme production. Given that the biological mechanism of tetraether synthesis is unknown, we also considered whether any of the protein-level changes in T. kodakarensis might shed light ...
Endosymbiotic Actinidic Archaeal Digoxin Inhibited Sodium Potassium ATPase Mediated ATP Synthesis and Archaeal Ectoatpases Produce Neuro-Immuno- Metabolic-Endocrine/Cell Cycle Regulation
View Notes - chapter+19 from BIOL 2051 at LSU. Chapter 19 Archaeal Diversity Archaeal Traits and Diversity Widest temperature range 2C121C Widest range of environments pH 0, high pressure,
Domain Archaea is currently represented by one phylum (Euryarchaeota) and two superphyla (TACK and DPANN). However, gene surveys indicate the existence of a vast diversity of uncultivated archaea for which metabolic information is lacking. We sequenced DNA from complex sediment- and groundwater-associated microbial communities sampled prior to and during an acetate biostimulation field experiment to investigate the diversity and physiology of uncultivated subsurface archaea. We sampled 15 genomes that improve resolution of a new phylum within the TACK superphylum and 119 DPANN genomes that highlight a major subdivision within the archaeal domain that separates DPANN from TACK/Euryarchaeota lineages. Within the DPANN superphylum, which lacks any isolated representatives, we defined two new phyla using sequences from 100 newly sampled genomes. The first new phylum, for which we propose the name Woesearchaeota, was defined using 54 new sequences. We reconstructed a complete (finished) genome for an ...
In publishing the research results obtained by use of the BIOLOGICAL RESOURCE, the USER is expected to cite the literature specified by the DEPOSITOR ...
Relative abundance of archaeal OTUs defined using the 16S rRNA gene hyper-variable region V3V4. The bar chart shows the diversity of Archaea at the lowest relia
1J22: X-Ray and Biochemical Anatomy of an Archaeal XPF/Rad1/Mus81 Family Nuclease. Similarity between Its Endonuclease Domain and Restriction Enzymes
By employing next generation DNA sequencing of genomes isolated from single cells, great strides are being made in the monumental task of systematically bringing to light and filling in uncharted branches in the bacterial and archaeal tree of life.
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Eukaryotic initiation factor 2 (eIF2) is a heterotrimeric protein composed of alpha, beta, and gamma subunits, of which the alpha subunit (eIF2 alpha) plays a crucial role in regulation of protein synthesis through phosphorylation at Ser51. All three subunit genes are conserved in Archaea. To examine the properties of archaeal initiation factor 2 alpha (aIF2 alpha), three genes encoding alpha, beta, and gamma subunits of aIF2 from the hyperthermophilic archaeon Pyrococcus horikoshii OT3 were expressed in Escherichia coli cells, and the resulting proteins, aIF2 alpha, aIF2 beta, and aIF2 gamma, were characterized with reference to the properties of eIF2. aIF2 alpha preferentially interacts with aIF2 gamma, but does not interact with aIF2 beta, which is consistent with data obtained with eIF2, of which eIF2 gamma serves as a core subunit, interacting with eIF2 alpha and eIF2 beta. It was found that aIF2 alpha was, albeit to a lower degree, phosphorylated by double-stranded RNA-dependent protein kinase
The cytoplasmic hydrogenase (SHI) of the hyperthermophilic archaeon Pyrococcus furiosus is an NADP(H)-dependent heterotetrameric enzyme that contains a nickel-iron catalytic site, flavin, and six iron-sulfur clusters. It has potential utility in a range of bioenergy systems in vitro, but a major obstacle in its use is generating sufficient amounts. We have engineered P. furiosus to overproduce SHI utilizing a recently developed genetic system. In the overexpression (OE-SHI) strain, transcription of the four-gene SHI operon was under the control of a strong constitutive promoter, and a Strep-tag II was added to the N terminus of one subunit. OE-SHI and wild-type P. furiosus strains had similar rates of growth and H 2 production on maltose. Strain OE-SHI had a 20-fold higher transcription of the polycistronic hydrogenase mRNA encoding SHI, and the specific activity of the cytoplasmic hydrogenase was ∼10-fold higher when compared with the wild-type strain, although the expression levels of genes
cansSAR 3D Structure of 1S3Q_D | CRYSTAL STRUCTURES OF A NOVEL OPEN PORE FERRITIN FROM THE HYPERTHERMOPHILIC ARCHAEON ARCHAEOGLOBUS FULGIDUS | 1S3Q
cansSAR 3D Structure of 1S3Q_B | CRYSTAL STRUCTURES OF A NOVEL OPEN PORE FERRITIN FROM THE HYPERTHERMOPHILIC ARCHAEON ARCHAEOGLOBUS FULGIDUS | 1S3Q
Adenylylsulphate (adenosine-5′-phosphosulphate, APS) reductase from the extremely thermophilic sulphate-reducing archaeon Archaeoglobus fulgidus is an iron-sulphur flavoprotein containing one non-covalently bound flavin group, eight non-haem iron and six labile sulphide atoms per molecule. Re-evaluation of the enzyme structure revealed the presence of two different subunits with molecular masses of 80 and 18.5 kDa. The subunits are arranged in an α2β subunit structure. We have cloned and sequenced a 2.7 kb segment of DNA containing the genes for the α and β subunits, which we designate aprA and aprB, respectively. The two genes are separated by 17 bp and localized in the order aprBA. While a putative promoter could not be identified in the vicinity of aprBA a probable termination signal was found just downstream of the translation stop codon of aprA. The codon usage for aprBA shows strong preferences for G and C in the third codon position. aprA encodes a 73.3 kDa polypeptide, which shows
Hydrolytic deamination of DNA cytosine residues results in U/G mispairs, pre-mutagenic lesions threatening long-term genetic stability. Hence, DNA uracil repair is ubiquitous throughout all extant life forms and base excision repair, triggered by a uracil DNA glycosylase (UDG), is the mechanistic paradigm adopted, as it seems, by all bacteria and eukaryotes and a large fraction of archaea. However, members of the UDG superfamily of enzymes are absent from the extremely thermophilic archaeon Methanothermobacter thermautotrophicus Delta H. This organism, as a hitherto unique case, initiates repair by direct strand incision next to the DNA-U residue, a reaction catalyzed by the DNA uridine endonuclease Mth212, an ExoIII homologue. To elucidate the detailed mechanism, in particular to identify the molecular partners contributing to this repair process, we reconstituted DNA uracil repair in vitro from only four purified enzymes of M. thermautotrophicus Delta H. After incision at the 5-side of a ...
T. kodakarensis MNase digestion. T. kodakarensis strain KOD1 [22] was cultivated under anaerobic conditions at 85 °C and an insoluble unfixed chromatin fraction prepared from cells at the late‐log/stationary‐phase transition [10]. Chromatin was digested with 1 unit/ml of MNase, or 0.1 units/ml of DNase I for 1 h at 37 °C in the presence of 10 μg/μl RNase A. De‐proteinized genomic DNA was digested with 0.03 units/ml of MNase [10].. S. cerevisiae MNase digestion. EUROSCARF wild‐type reference strain BY4742 was grown and chromatin digestion (pooled triplicate samples) performed as described [11], with chromatin in unfixed detergent‐permeabilised yeast spheroplasts incubated with 600 units/ml of MNase for 3 min at 37 °C. Illumina DNA sequencing. NEBNext DNA sample prep master mix set 1 was used for Illumina adaptor ligation. Adaptor ligates were size selected on polyacrylamide gels to preserve the size distribution of the fragments before sequencing in 100 nucleotide paired end mode ...
RNase P, a ribozyme-based ribonucleoprotein (RNP) complex that catalyzes tRNA 5′-maturation, is ubiquitous in all domains of life, but the evolution of its protein components (RNase P proteins, RPPs) is not well understood. Archaeal RPPs may provide clues on how the complex evolved from an ancient ribozyme to an RNP with multiple archaeal and eukaryotic (homologous) RPPs, which are unrelated to the single bacterial RPP. Here, we analyzed the sequence and structure of archaeal RPPs from over 600 available genomes. All five RPPs are found in eight archaeal phyla, suggesting that these RPPs arose early in archaeal evolutionary history. The putative ancestral genomic loci of archaeal RPPs include genes encoding several members of ribosome, exosome, and proteasome complexes, which may indicate coevolution/coordinate regulation of RNase P with other core cellular machineries. Despite being ancient, RPPs generally lack sequence conservation compared to other universal proteins. By analyzing the relative
The coordinated activities of AlaAT and GDH have been proposed to play an important role in the maintenance of the redox balance during fermentative growth of P. furiosus(19). These activities result in a change in the relative flux of pyruvate to acetate formation toward alanine formation. Pyruvate is therefore used as a catabolic electron sink. Due to the important role AlaAT plays in this pathway, this enzyme was purified from P. furiosus and represents the first AlaAT purified from either an archaeon or a hyperthermophile.. Similar to the AlaAT from mesophilic sources, the active form of the enzyme was found to be a homodimer with a subunit molecular mass of 43.5 kDa (22, 34, 36). It has been reported that the AlaATs have a high substrate specificity and are only able to transaminate alanine or glutamate (22, 34, 36). The P. furiosus enzyme, however, was capable of utilizing aspartate and, to a much lesser extent, the branched-chain amino acids with α-ketoglutarate as the amino acceptor, ...
As a member of the wwPDB, the RCSB PDB curates and annotates PDB data according to agreed upon standards. The RCSB PDB also provides a variety of tools and resources. Users can perform simple and advanced searches based on annotations relating to sequence, structure and function. These molecules are visualized, downloaded, and analyzed by users who range from students to specialized scientists.
ID THKOD1_1_PE557 STANDARD; PRT; 356 AA. AC THKOD1_1_PE557; Q5JF43; DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 1, Created) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 2, Last sequence update) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 3, Last annotation update) DE SubName: Full=Translation initiation factor eIF-2B, beta subunit; DE (THKOD1_1.PE557). GN OrderedLocusNames=TK0556; OS THERMOCOCCUS KODAKARENSIS KOD1. OC Archaea; Euryarchaeota; Thermococci; Thermococcales; Thermococcaceae; OC Thermococcus. OX NCBI_TaxID=69014; RN [0] RP -.; RG -.; RL -.; CC -!- SEQ. DATA ORIGIN: Translated from the HOGENOM CDS THKOD1_1.PE557. CC Thermococcus kodakarensis KOD1, complete genome. CC genome. CC -!- ANNOTATIONS ORIGIN:Q5JF43_PYRKO CC -!- SIMILARITY: Belongs to the eIF-2B alpha/beta/delta subunits CC family. CC -!- GENE_FAMILY: HOG000224730 [ FAMILY / ALN / TREE ] DR UniProtKB/Swiss-Prot; Q5JF43; -. DR EMBL; AP006878; BAD84745.1; -; Genomic_DNA. DR RefSeq; YP_182969.1; NC_006624.1. DR ProteinModelPortal; Q5JF43; -. DR EnsemblBacteria; EBPYRT00000006558; EBPYRP00000006339; ...
Within the e:Bio - Innovationswettbewerb Systembiologie (Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF)), the SulfoSYSBIOTECH consortium (10 partners), aim to unravel the complexity and regulation of the carbon metabolic network of the thermoacidophilic archaeon Sulfolobus solfataricus (optimal growth at 80°C and pH 3) in order to provide new catalysts extremozymes for utilization in White Biotechnology. Based on the available S. solfataricus genome scale metabolic model (Ulas et al., 2012 ...
Within the e:Bio - Innovationswettbewerb Systembiologie (Federal Ministry of Education and Research (BMBF)), the SulfoSYSBIOTECH consortium (10 partners), aim to unravel the complexity and regulation of the carbon metabolic network of the thermoacidophilic archaeon Sulfolobus solfataricus (optimal growth at 80°C and pH 3) in order to provide new catalysts extremozymes for utilization in White Biotechnology. Based on the available S. solfataricus genome scale metabolic model (Ulas et al., 2012 ...
Living organisms rely on many different mechanisms to adapt to changes within their environment. Protein phosphorylation and dephosphorylation events are one such way cells can communicate to generate a response to environmental changes. In the Kennelly laboratory we hope to gain insight on phosphorylation events in the domain Archaea through the study of the acidothermophilic organism Sulfolobus solfataricus. Such findings may provide answers into evolutionary relationships and facilitate an understanding of phosphate transfer via proteins in more elaborate systems where pathway disturbances can lead to disease processes. A λ-phage expression library was generated from S. solfataricus genomic DNA. The immobilized expression products were probed with a purified protein kinase, SsoPK4, and radiolabeled ATP to identify potential native substrates. A protein fragment of the ORF sso0563, the catalytic A-type ATPase subunit A (AtpA), was phosphorylated by SsoPK4. Full length and truncated forms of ...
Archaea is a peer-reviewed, Open Access journal that publishes original research articles as well as review articles dealing with all aspects of archaea, including environmental adaptation, enzymology, genetics and genomics, metabolism, molecular biology, molecular ecology, phylogeny, and ultrastructure. Published since 2002, Archaea provides a unique venue for exchanging information about these extraordinary prokaryotes.
cytosol, phosphoribosylamine-glycine ligase activity, phosphoribosylformylglycinamidine cyclo-ligase activity, purine nucleotide biosynthetic process
1. Godfroy, A., Meunier, J., Guezennec, J., Lesongeur, F., Raguenes, G., Rimbault, A., and Barbier, G. 1996. Thermococcus fumicolans sp. nov., a New Hyperthermophilic Archaeon Isolated from a Deep-Sea Hydrothermal Vent in the North Fiji Basin. Int. J. Systematic Bacteriology 46: 1113-1119 2. Thermococcus fumicolans genome sequence. http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/ 3. Cambon-Bonavita, M., Schmitt, P., Zieger, M., Flaman, J., Lesongeur, F., Raguenes, G., Bindel, D., Frisch, N., Lakkis, Z., Dupret, D., Barbier, G., and Querellou, J. 2000. Cloning, expression and characterization of DNA polymerase I from the hyperthermophilic archaea Thermococcus fumicolans. Extremophiles 4: 215-225 4. Raffin, J., Henneke, G., and Dietrich, J. 2000. Purification and characterization of a new DNA polymerase modulator from the hyperthermophilic archaeon Thermococcus fumicolans. Comp. Bioc. & Physiol. Part B 127: 299-308 5. Lloyd, K. G., Edgcomb, V. P., Molyneaux, S. J., Boer, S., Wirsen, C. O., Atkins, M. S., and Teske, ...
Methanosarcina mazei ATCC ® BAA-159D-5™ Designation: Genomic DNA from Methanosarcina mazei strain DSM 3647 TypeStrain=False Application:
Archaeal integrases facilitate the formation of two distinctive types of integrated element within archaeal chromosomes: the SSV type and pNOB8 type. The former carries a smaller N-terminal and a larger C-terminal integrase gene fragment, and the latter an intact integrase gene. All integrated elements overlap tRNA genes that were target sites for integration. It has been demonstrated that SSV (Sulfolobus spindle virus) viruses, carrying an SSV-type integrase gene, and conjugative plasmids, carrying a pNOB8-type integrase, are integrative elements. Two mechanisms have been proposed for stably maintaining an integrated element within archaeal chromosomes. There is also evidence for changes having occurred in the captured integrated elements present in archaeal genomes. Thus we infer that site-specific integration constitutes an important mechanism for horizontal gene transfer and genome evolution.. ...
THE MOLECULAR BASIS OF SELECTIVITY OF NUCLEOSIDE TRIPHOSPHATE INCORPORATION OPPOSITE O6-BENZYLGUANINE BY SULFOLOBUS SOLFATARICUS DNA POLYMERASE IV: STEADY-STATE AND PRE-STEADY-STATE KINETICS AND X- RAY CRYSTALLOGRAPHY OF CORRECT AND INCORRECT PAIRING ...
View Notes - 22 from BIOL 4125 at LSU. PROKARYOTIC DIVERSITY BIOL 4125 SPRING 2009 LECTURE 22 Hyperthermophilic Archaea Part II The early overview of archaeal diversity was exemplified by a
ID THEAC_1_PE790 STANDARD; PRT; 352 AA. AC THEAC_1_PE790; DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 1, Created) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 2, Last sequence update) DT 00-JAN-0000 (Rel. 3, Last annotation update) DE (THEAC_1.PE790). OS THERMOPLASMA ACIDOPHILUM DSM 1728. OC Archaea; Euryarchaeota; Thermoplasmata; Thermoplasmatales; OC Thermoplasmataceae; Thermoplasma. OX NCBI_TaxID=273075; RN [0] RP -.; RG -.; RL -.; CC -!- SEQ. DATA ORIGIN: Translated from the HOGENOM CDS THEAC_1.PE790. CC Thermoplasma acidophilum DSM 1728 chromosome, complete genome. CC genome. CC -!- GENE_FAMILY: HOG000025142 [ FAMILY / ALN / TREE ] DR HOGENOMDNA; THEAC_1.PE790; -. SQ SEQUENCE 352 AA; UNKNOWN MW; UNKNOWN CRC64; MNLIDELSEY RDRGSLAYFA SFPDRISGYE YAFLGDGMIT DPERIFDGKL RPLIVTYDFV NSVFGQKVRR SGWPEMVSFD PDTVMKRRIV RSGYLTRKEV GDFSDPDLSR KIAEVRDLIR SGEVLQAVIS RDFEACIDPW EKLREFIDHD RSRYVFYYRI GKYQVVGSSP ENLVTVSGNE VFTDPIAGTV PSTVRSSVLL ESMKDANEHR MLLDLARNDL SKFADIGTLG VSKVMQIEEF SSVKHLVSQV RASFSNTPYL DILKSMFPAG TVSGSPKERA IEIIEKYEET PRGPYGGSIG ...
Our division studies the Biology of Archaea as well as bacterial symbioses with a focus on ecological, physiological and evolutionary aspects to shed light on the diversity and fundamental distinctions between these two prokaryotic groups. In particular we are interested in: - The ecological distribution of archaea from terrestrial, aquatic and hot environments - The phylogeny of archaea - The metabolism and genomes of ammonia oxidizing thaumarchaeota - virus-defense (CRISPR-) systems of hyperthermophilic archaea - physiology and biotechnological application of methanogenic archaea - bacterium-nematode symbioses ...
Our division studies the Biology of Archaea as well as bacterial symbioses with a focus on ecological, physiological and evolutionary aspects to shed light on the diversity and fundamental distinctions between these two prokaryotic groups. In particular we are interested in: - The ecological distribution of archaea from terrestrial, aquatic and hot environments - The phylogeny of archaea - The metabolism and genomes of ammonia oxidizing thaumarchaeota - virus-defense (CRISPR-) systems of hyperthermophilic archaea - physiology and biotechnological application of methanogenic archaea - bacterium-nematode symbioses ...
Constant relative rate of protein evolution and detection of functional diversification among bacterial, archaeal and eukaryotic proteins. . Biblioteca virtual para leer y descargar libros, documentos, trabajos y tesis universitarias en PDF. Material universiario, documentación y tareas realizadas por universitarios en nuestra biblioteca. Para descargar gratis y para leer online.
Prosser , J I & Nicol , G W 2012 , Archaeal and bacterial ammonia-oxidisers in soil : the quest for niche specialisation and differentiation Trends in Microbiology , vol 20 , no. 11 , pp. 523-531 . DOI: 10.1016/j.tim.2012.08. ...
Eight of Fourteen gvp Genes Are Sufficient for Formation of Gas Vesicles in Halophilic Archaea: The minimal number of genes required for the formation of gas ve
A long-standing question is how chromosomal DNA is packaged in Crenarchaeota, a major group of archaea, which synthesize large amounts of unique small DNA-binding proteins but in general contain no archaeal histones. In the present work, we tested our hypothesis that the two well-studied crenarchaeal chromatin proteins Cren7 and Sul7d compact DNA by both DNA bending and bridging. We show that the two proteins are capable of compacting... ...
Nunoura, T.; Takaki, Y.; Kakuta, J.; Nishi, S.; Sugahara, J.; Kazama, H.; Chee, G.J.; Hattori, M.; Kanai, A.; Aatomi, H.; Takai, K. and akami, H. 2011: Insights into the evolution of Archaea and eukaryotic protein modifier systems revealed by the genome of a novel archaeal group. Nucleic Acids Res., 39, 3204-3223. doi: doi: 10.1093/nar/gkq1228 ...
Typical growth inhibition of S. solfataricus on plates due to infectious virus. Lawns of S. solfataricus strain GΘ were prepared as in Stedman et al. (2003). T
Thermococcus pacificus ATCC ® 700653D™ Designation: Genomic DNA from Thermococcus pacificus DSM 10394 TypeStrain=True Application:
Structure of a two-domain N-terminal fragment of ribosomal protein L10 from Methanococcus jannaschii reveals a specific piece of the archaeal ribosomal ...
Human ferritins have been extensively studied to be used as nanocarriers for diverse applications and could represent a convenient alternative for targeted delivery of anticancer drugs and imaging agents. However, the most relevant limitation to their applications is the need for highly acidic experimental c
I m looking for any info avaliable concerning maintenance of S. solfataricus. Please e-mail : dhatzini at orfeas.chemeng.ntua.gr ...
Some Archaea thrive in extreme places such as in thermal pools, hot vents at the bottom of the sea, extremely salty water, and even in underground oil reserves. This book examines the diverse Archaea kingdom and the division of these organisms by their unusual biology into three main groups. It also explains why little in general is known about them, and why further classification of Archaea is so difficult.
Read about how mammalian plasmids differ from their bacterial counterparts, including how replication occurs and whether selection is necessary for transfected cells.
Angelika works as a budtender in a medical dispensary and is her customers favorite. She loves to spend time with her dog Coco. In her free time she likes to cook with cannabis products and also give talks in the local communities about the benefits of medical cannabis.. ...
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قَالَ سَعْدُ بْنُ عُبَادَةَ : لَوْ رَأَيْتُ رَجُلاً مَعَ امْرَأَتِي لَضَرَبْتُهُ بِالسّيْفِ غَيْرُ مُصْفِحٍ عَنْهُ ، فَبَلَغَ ذَلِكَ رَسُولَ اللّهِ صلى الله عليه على آله وسلم فَقَالَ : أَتَعْجَبُونَ مِنْ غَيْرَةِ سَعْدٍ ؟ فَوَ الله لأَنَا أَغْيَرُ مِنْهُ ، وَالله أَغْيَرُ مِنّي ، مِنْ أَجْلِ غَيْرَةِ الله حَرّمَ الْفَوَاحِشَ مَا ظَهَرَ مِنْهَا وَمَا بَطَن. ...