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PLoS One 13 10 : e Glock, N. Coupling of oceanic carbon and nitrogen facilitates spatially resolved quantitative reconstruction of nitrate inventories. Guerrero-Cruz, S. High dark inorganic carbon fixation rates by specific microbial groups in the Atlantic off the Galician coast NW Iberian margin. Hartman, J. Past 14 9 : Hedayatkhah, A. Bioremediation of chromium contaminated water by diatoms with concomitant lipid accumulation for biofuel production. Heimhofer, U. Vegetation response to exceptional global warmth during Oceanic Anoxic Event 2.
Heinzelmann, S. Assessing the metabolism of sedimentary microbial communities using the hydrogen isotopic composition of fatty acids. Hoeksema, B. Wave-swept coralliths of Saba Bank, Dutch Caribbean. Daily rhythmicity in coastal microbial mats. Ismail, A. Heterotrophic bacteria associated with the green alga Ulva rigida : identification and antimicrobial potential.
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Contrasting glacial meltwater effects on post-bloom phytoplankton on temporal and spatial scales in Kongsfjorden, Spitsbergen. PeerJ 6 : e In-situ incubation of a coral patch for community-scale assessment of metabolic and chemical processes on a reef slope. Van Oevelen, D. Niche overlap between a cold-water coral and an associated sponge for isotopically-enriched particulate food sources. PLoS One 13 3 : e Vandieken, V.
Labilibaculum manganireducens gen. Villanueva, L. Engineering E. Trends microbiol. Warden, L. Change in provenance of branched glycerol dialkyl glycerol tetraethers over the Holocene in the Baltic Sea and its impact on continental climate reconstruction. Weber, Y. S; Zopfi, J. Redox-dependent niche differentiation provides evidence for multiple bacterial sources of glycerol tetraether lipids in lakes.
Ecosystem microbiology of coral reefs: linking genomic, metabolomic, and biogeochemical dynamics from animal symbioses to reefscape processes. Witkowski, C. Molecular fossils from phytoplankton reveal secular P co 2 trend over the Phanerozoic. Science Advances 4 11 : eaat A method for quantifying heterocyst glycolipids in biomass and sediments. Impact of culturing conditions on the abundance and composition of long chain alkyl diols in species of the genus Nannochloropsis.
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Le Guitton, M. A seasonal study of particulate organic matter composition and quality along an offshore transect in the southern North Sea. Role of chemolithoautotrophic microorganisms involved in nitrogen and sulfur cycling in coastal marine sediments. Impact of seasonal hypoxia on activity and community structure of chemolithoautotrophic bacteria in a coastal sediment. Loomis, S. The tropical lapse rate steepened during the Last Glacial Maximum. Science Advances 3 1 : e Luria, C.
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- Panzer battles : a study of the employment of armor in the Second World War.
- What is Marine Biology?.
- Clock Synchronization and Comparison: Problems, Techniques and Hardware.
Viruses 9 6 : Middelboe, M. Viruses 9 12 : Mueller, B. DOC concentrations across a depth-dependent light gradient on a Caribbean coral reef. PeerJ 5 : e Naghoni, A. Microbial diversity in the hypersaline Lake Meyghan, Iran. The influence of oxygen exposure time on the composition of macromolecular organic matter as revealed by surface sediments on the Murray Ridge Arabian Sea.
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These include marine microorganisms bacteria, fungi, algae and protozoa , 82 pp. An author of a monograph concerned with a multidiscipline subject, of which Microbiology of Oceans and Estuaries is certainly an example, is inclined to emphasize and to have particular interests in certain aspects of the general subject. A reviewer, by the same token, finds it difficult not to indulge in his own particular tastes and interests when reading a multidiscipline monograph.
A few flaws, from a strictly microbiological point of view were thusnoted. Thiobacillus denitrificans is said to act anaerobically with its nitrogen in the form of ammonia, p. No reference is cited to support this, and it is possible that a typographical error may be involved in this large figure. While this may be true, it is implied that this is the primary hydrogen-sulfide generating mechanism in this species. Actually, the bacterium primarily produces hydrogen sulfide by reduction of the sulfate ion, as does Desulfovibrio desulfuricans.
Microbes in primitive, aqueous systems are discussed at some length with reference to the first living organisms in the primordial aqueous, organic slime or soup, "Weltschlamm". Curiously, Professor Wood never mentions Oparin; in fact, Russian authors seem to have been almost completely avoided throughout the book. Kriss does not appear in the list of references, and was mentioned only briefly with reference to the Krassilnikoviae, on p.
Typographical errors in the book are very rare; denitrificans is misspelled on pp. The editing is good Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatol. This is due, in part, to a wide variety of topics discussed therein. A point is made on p. Even if this was actually true, it would not be a fault of the medical bacteriologist, but rather a fault, if any at all, of the non-medical microbiologist.
The references number , and these include titles and inclusive pagination. The index consisting of 13 pp. There is no author index, but the glossary of terms includes entries which are helpful, particularly to students. Schmidtko, S. Decline in global oceanic oxygen content during the past five decades. Breitburg, D. Declining oxygen in the global ocean and coastal waters.
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Zinger, L. Bacterial taxa-area and distance-decay relationships in marine environments. Archer, S. Airborne microbial transport limitation to isolated Antarctic soil habitats. Advection shapes Southern Ocean microbial assemblages independent of distance and environment effects. Cavicchioli, R. Microbial ecology of Antarctic aquatic systems.
Toxic algal bloom induced by ocean acidification disrupts the pelagic food web. Change 8 , Irreversibly increased nitrogen fixation in Trichodesmium experimentally adapted to elevated carbon dioxide. Schaum, E. Variation in plastic responses to ocean acidification in a globally distributed picoplankton species. Adaptation of a globally important coccolithophore to ocean warming and acidification.
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Scientists’ warning to humanity: microorganisms and climate change
Patterns of diversity in marine phytoplankton. Thomas, M. Global pattern of thermal adaptation in marine phytoplankton. Swan, B. Prevalent genome streamlining and latitudinal divergence of surface ocean bacterioplankton. Anthropogenic climate change drives shift and shuffle in North Atlantic phytoplankton communities. On the concept of a psychrophile. Toseland, A. The impact of temperature on marine phytoplankton resource allocation and metabolism.
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Microbiology of Oceans and Estuaries, Volume 3 - 1st Edition
Ocean warming alleviates iron limitation of marine nitrogen fixation. Microbial conservation in the Anthropocene. Singh, B. Microorganisms and climate change: terrestrial feedbacks and mitigation options. Bardgett, R. Belowground biodiversity and ecosystem functioning. Fellbaum, C. The role of carbon in fungal nutrient uptake and transport Implications for resource exchange in the arbuscular mycorrhizal symbiosis. Plant Signal. Ballantyne, A.
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Plants 5 , — Evans, R. Greater ecosystem carbon in the Mojave Desert after ten years exposure to elevated CO 2. Verpoorter, C. A global inventory of lakes based on high-resolution satellite imagery. Davidson, T. Synergy between nutrients and warming enhances methane ebullition from experimental lakes. Seasonal and diel variation in greenhouse gas emissions from an urban pond and its major drivers. Bragazza, L.
Biogeochemical plant-soil microbe feedback in response to climate warming in peatlands. Gallego-Sala, A. Blanket peat biome endangered by climate change. Lupascu, M. High Arctic wetting reduces permafrost carbon feedbacks to climate warming. Change 4 , 51—55 Hultman, J. Multi-omics of permafrost, active layer and thermokarst bog soil microbiomes. Schuur, E. Climate change and the permafrost carbon feedback. Crowther, T.
Occurrence and Role in the Ocean
Quantifying global soil carbon losses in response to warming. Hicks Pries, C. The whole-soil carbon flux in response to warming. Predicting soil carbon loss with warming. Crowther et al. Nature , E7—E8 Karhu, K. Temperature sensitivity of soil respiration rates enhanced by microbial community response. Nature , 81—84 Norby, R. Fine-root production dominates response of a deciduous forest to atmospheric CO 2 enrichment.
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Hartley, I. A potential loss of carbon associated with greater plant growth in the European Arctic. Giardina, C. Warming-related increases in soil CO2 efflux are explained by increased below-ground carbon flux. Climate fails to predict wood decomposition at regional scales. Nutrient availability as the key regulator of global forest carbon balance.
Large-scale forest girdling shows that current photosynthesis drives soil respiration. Clemmensen, K. Roots and associated fungi drive long-term carbon sequestration in boreal forest. Keiluweit, M. Mineral protection of soil carbon counteracted by root exudates. Tang, J. Weaker soil carbon—climate feedbacks resulting from microbial and abiotic interactions. Change 5 , 56—60 Schmidt, M. Persistence of soil organic matter as an ecosystem property. Nature , 49—56 Sulman, B. Microbe-driven turnover offsets mineral-mediated storage of soil carbon under elevated CO 2.
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Cross-biome patterns in soil microbial respiration predictable from evolutionary theory on thermal adaptation. Dacal, M. Soil microbial respiration adapts to ambient temperature in global drylands. Lipson, D. The complex relationship between microbial growth rate and yield and its implications for ecosystem processes.
Frey, S. The temperature response of soil microbial efficiency and its feedback to climate. Hagerty, S. Accelerated microbial turnover but constant growth efficiency with warming in soil. Melillo, J. Long-term pattern and magnitude of soil carbon feedback to the climate system in a warming world.
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Nature , 49—54 Emerson, J. Host-linked soil viral ecology along a permafrost thaw gradient. Singleton, C. Methanotrophy across a natural permafrost thaw environment. Xue, K. Tundra soil carbon is vulnerable to rapid microbial decomposition under climate warming. Kane, E. Squeezing the arctic carbon balloon. Hill, P. Vascular plant success in a warming Antarctic may be due to efficient nitrogen acquisition. Change 1 , 50—53 Newsham, K.
Relationship between soil fungal diversity and temperature in the maritime Antarctic. Kleinteich, J. Temperature-related changes in polar cyanobacterial mat diversity and toxin production. Paerl, H. Blooms like it hot. Science , 57—58 Huisman, J. Cyanobacterial blooms. Sitoki, L. Spatial variation of phytoplankton composition, biovolume, and resulting microcystin concentrations in the Nyanza Gulf Lake Victoria, Kenya. Hydrobiologia , — Metcalf, J. Public health responses to toxic cyanobacterial blooms: perspectives from the Florida event.
Water Policy 20 , — Visser, P. How rising CO 2 and global warming may stimulate harmful cyanobacterial blooms. Harmful Algae 54 , — Walsby, A. The selective advantage of buoyancy provided by gas vesicles for planktonic cyanobacteria in the Baltic Sea. New Phytol. Summer heatwaves promote blooms of harmful cyanobacteria. Lehman, P. Impacts of the severe drought on the Microcystis bloom in San Francisco Estuary. Harmful Algae 63 , 94— Sandrini, G. Rapid adaptation of harmful cyanobacteria to rising CO 2. Lanz, B. The expansion of modern agriculture and global biodiversity decline: an integrated assessment.
Dai, Z. Long-term nitrogen fertilization decreases bacterial diversity and favors the growth of Actinobacteria and Proteobacteria in agro-ecosystems across the globe. Making methane visible. Nisbet, E. Very strong atmospheric methane growth in the four years — implications for the Paris Agreement. Cycles 33 , — Increased greenhouse-gas intensity of rice production under future atmospheric conditions. Ruminants, climate change and climate policy.
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- The Rhythm of Life: Living Every Day with Passion and Purpose.
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Change 4 , 2—5 Steffen, W. Planetary boundaries: guiding human development on a changing planet. Greaver, T. Key ecological responses to nitrogen are altered by climate change. Itakura, M. Mitigation of nitrous oxide emissions from soils by Bradyrhizobium japonicum inoculation. Godfray, H. Food security: the challenge of feeding 9 billion people. Land use alters the resistance and resilience of soil food webs to drought.
Soil bacterial networks are less stable under drought than fungal networks. Bahram, M. Structure and function of the global topsoil microbiome. Maestre, F. Increasing aridity reduces soil microbial diversity and abundance in global drylands. Posch, T. Harmful filamentous cyanobacteria favoured by reduced water turnover with lake warming. Harvell, C. Climate warming and disease risks for terrestrial and marine biota. Altizer, S. Climate change and infectious diseases: from evidence to a predictive framework.
Johnson, P. Why infectious disease research needs community ecology. Bruno, J. Thermal stress and coral cover as drivers of coral disease outbreaks. Randall, J. Contemporary white-band disease in Caribbean corals driven by climate change. Maynard, J. Projections of climate conditions that increase coral disease susceptibility and pathogen abundance and virulence. Randall, C. Some coral diseases track climate oscillations in the Caribbean. Frommel, A. Severe tissue damage in Atlantic cod larvae under increasing ocean acidification. Change 2 , 42—46 Disease epidemic and a marine heat wave are associated with the continental-scale collapse of a pivotal predator Pycnopodia helianthoides.
Ling, S. Global regime shift dynamics of catastrophic sea urchin overgrazing. B , Improving marine disease surveillance through sea temperature monitoring, outlooks and projections. B Biol. Anderegg, W. Consequences of widespread tree mortality triggered by drought and temperature stress.
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