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Biodiversity of Bacteria Associated with Eight Pleurotus ostreatus (Fr.) P. Kumm. Strains from Poland, Japan and the USA

oyster mushroom P. ostreatus. Authors, however, did not establish if these bacteria are endosymbionts or just fungi-related organisms (Yara et al. 2006). The aim of this work was to identify bacteria associated with eight P. ostreatus strains, and also the description of their biodiversity and assessment of their ability for N2 fixation, cellulose, xylanase, and laccase-like multicopper oxidase activity. Experimental Materials and Methods Fungal strains. Eight strains from different geographical


Polish Journal of Microbiology , ISSUE 1, 71–81

Research Article


Biodiversity is a key concept in finding important features of new microorganisms. Microorganisms play an important role in the soil ecosystem and participate, among others, in such processes as the maintenance of soil structure, humification, release of organic compounds, disposal of pollutants and transformation of organic matter. The maintenance of competent state of soil microbial communities, i.e. the appropriate microorganism count, activity and diversity, is a necessary condition for the

Małgorzata Łyszcz, Anna Gałązka

Postępy Mikrobiologii - Advancements of Microbiology , ISSUE 3, 341–352


Diversity and seasonal fluctuation of tylenchid plant-parasitic nematodes in association with alfalfa in the Kerman Province (Iran)

quality and plant health in terrestrial ecosystems (Wang et al., 2009; Pen-Mouratov et al., 2010). Nematode biodiversity in different soil habitats had been studied widely (Potter and McKeown, 2003; Biederman and Boutton, 2009; Zhang et al., 2012) as a crucial research component that gives an indication of soil quality (Bongers, 1990; Yeates, 2003; Neher et al., 2005). The latter is important for sustainable agriculture and also constitutes one of the main aims of an ecological study. Alfalfa is the

Ebrahim Shokoohi, Phatu William Mashela, Fahimeh Iranpour

Journal of Nematology , 1–14



most important abiotic factors influencing soil microorganisms and to highlight the importance of modern research methods in the identification of soil microbiological biodiversity. 2. Soil type and structure Soil structure includes the size, shape, and arrangement of particles such as sand, silt, and clay [39]. It was shown that micro-grained soils usually contain higher amounts of microbial biomass than coarse-grained soils. It was found that the lighter soil structure favoured the development

Karolina Furtak, Anna Gałązka

Postępy Mikrobiologii - Advancements of Microbiology , ISSUE 4, 375–384


First report of Meloidogyne hapla on kiwifruit in South Africa

Ebrahim Shokoohi, Phatu W. Mashela

Journal of Nematology , 1–5


First report of molecular characterization and phylogeny of Trichuris fossor Hall, 1916 (Nematoda: Trichuridae)

Malorri R. Hughes, Deborah A. Duffield, Dana K. Howe, Dee R. Denver

Journal of Nematology , 1–6


Aphelenchus yinyuensis n. sp. (Tylenchina: Aphelenchoididae) found in Terminalia sp. in China

investigate the nematode biodiversity in Hainan Province, a population of Aphelenchus nematode was detected from Terminalia sp. in Sansha City in an unbalanced adult ratio, i.e. more males than females. The unbalanced adult ratio is not common in Aphelenchus species, in fact, the research has demonstrated that under unfavorable conditions the Pine Wood Nematode can regulate its population by changing sex ratios (Cui et al., 2018). Therefore, the isolated population was examined carefully and morpho

Gu Jianfeng, Munawar Maria, Yiwu Fang, Liu Lele, Xianfeng Chen, Bo Cai

Journal of Nematology , 1–12

Original Paper

Distribution of Cell Envelope Proteinases Genes among Polish Strains of Lactobacillus helveticus

Most of the lactic acid bacteria (LAB) are able to grow in milk mainly due to the activity of a complex and well-developed proteolytic system. Cell envelope-associated proteinases (CEPs) begin casein hydrolysis and allow for releasing the peptides, enclosed in the structure of native milk proteins that are essential for growth of Lactobacillus helveticus. The biodiversity of genes encoding CEPs among L. helveticus strains can have an effect on some technological parameters such as acid


Polish Journal of Microbiology , ISSUE 2, 203–211

Original Paper

Metagenomic Analysis of Soil Bacterial Community and Level of Genes Responsible for Biodegradation of Aromatic Hydrocarbons

Gammaproteobacteria were dominant (28.4–36.6%), whereas in the case of agricultural soil and protected wild-life park soil their ratios decreased (22.8–23.0%) and were similar to that of Alphaproteobacteria. No statistically significant changes were observed in terms of the Operational Taxonomic Unit identified in the studies soils, however, based on the determined alpha-diversity it can be established that contaminated soils were characterized by lower biodiversity indices compared to agricultural

Jakub Czarny, Justyna Staninska-Pięta, Jolanta Powierska-Czarny, Jacek Nowak, Łukasz Wolko, Agnieszka Piotrowska-Cyplik

Polish Journal of Microbiology , ISSUE 3, 345–352


A new stunt nematode, Geocenamus chengi n. sp. (Nematoda: Merliniinae) in the rhizosphere of tea (Camellia sinensis) from Zhejiang Province, China

The tea plant is native to China; this country has the highest tea production and consumption rate in the world. More than 100,000 hectares of tea acreage are located in seven Chinese provinces: Yunnan, Sichuan, Fujian, Hubei, Zhejiang, Guizhou, and Anhui (Yao and Chen, 2012). In an attempt to investigate the nematode biodiversity associated with the tea plantations of Hangzhou, Zhejiang Province, a population of stunt nematode of subfamily Merliniinae was detected. This family comprises

Munawar Maria, Wentao Miao, Pablo Castillo, Jingwu Zheng

Journal of Nematology , 1–13

Abstract Supplements

Special Abstract Supplement, PhD Electronic Poster Evening, School of Psychology, Social Work and Social Policy, University of South Australia

two zoo-based education approaches Sarah Mellish*a, Elissa Pearsona, Ben Sandersb, Carla Litchfielda. a. University of South Australia; b. Zoos Victoria. Background: Marine debris poses a significant threat to marine biodiversity. Given human action is responsible for much of the debris that ends up in the ocean, one way to reduce the amount of debris and rates of marine wildlife entanglement (MWE; i.e. marine animals that have ingested, become entangled by, or trapped in marine debris including

John Mingoia, MD S.R Jabin, Cassie Hilditch, Stephanie Newton Webb, Sarah Mellish

Eat, Sleep, Work , ISSUE 1, 84–90

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