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Dual symbiosis in a Bathymodiolus sp mussel from a methane seep on the gabon continental margin (southeast Atlantic): 16S rRNA phylogeny and distribution of the symbionts in gills ArchiMer
Duperron, Sebastien; Nadalig, Thierry; Caprais, Jean-claude; Sibuet, Myriam; Fiala Medioni, Aline; Amann, Rudolf; Dubilier, Nicole.
Deep-sea mussels of the genus Bathymodiolus (Bivalvia: Mytilidae) harbor symbiotic bacteria in their gills and are among the dominant invertebrate species at cold seeps and hydrothermal vents. An undescribed Bathymodiolus species was collected at a depth of 3,150 m in a newly discovered cold seep area on the southeast Atlantic margin, close to the Zaire channel. Transmission electron microscopy, comparative 16S rRNA analysis, and fluorescence in situ hybridization indicated that this Bathymodiolus sp. lives in a dual symbiosis with sulfide- and methane-oxidizing bacteria. A distinct distribution pattern of the symbiotic bacteria in the gill epithelium was observed, with the thiotrophic symbiont dominating the apical region and the methanotrophic symbiont...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Gabon; Southeast Atlantic; Methane seep; Hydrothermal vent; Deep sea; RRNA analysis; Methane concentration; Gill epithelium; Symbiosis; Bacteria; Mytilidae.
Ano: 2005 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/2005/publication-1266.pdf
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The gill chamber epibiosis of deep-sea shrimp Rimicaris exoculata: an in-depth metagenomic investigation and discovery of Zetaproteobacteria ArchiMer
Jan, Cyrielle; Petersen, Jillian M.; Werner, Johannes; Teeling, Hanno; Huang, Sixing; Gloeckner, Frank Oliver; Golyshina, Olga V.; Dubilier, Nicole; Golyshin, Peter N.; Jebbar, Mohamed; Cambon-bonavita, Marie-anne.
The gill chamber of deep-sea hydrothermal vent shrimp Rimicaris exoculata hosts a dense community of epibiotic bacteria dominated by filamentous Epsilonproteobacteria and Gammaproteobacteria. Using metagenomics on shrimp from the Rainbow hydrothermal vent field, we showed that both epibiont groups have the potential to grow autotrophically and oxidize reduced sulfur compounds or hydrogen with oxygen or nitrate. For carbon fixation, the Epsilonproteobacteria use the reductive tricarboxylic acid cycle, whereas the Gammaproteobacteria use the Calvin–Benson–Bassham cycle. Only the epsilonproteobacterial epibionts had the genes necessary for producing ammonium. This ability likely minimizes direct competition between epibionts and also broadens the spectrum of...
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Ano: 2014 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/00177/28874/28622.pdf
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A dual symbiosis shared by two mussel species, Bathymodiolus azoricus and Bathymodiolus puteoserpentis (Bivalvia : Mytilidae), from hydrothermal vents along the northern Mid-Atlantic Ridge ArchiMer
Duperron, Sebastien; Bergin, C; Zielinski, F; Blazejak, A; Pernthaler, A; Mckiness, Z; Dechaine, E; Cavanaugh, C; Dubilier, Nicole.
Bathymodiolus azoricus and Bathymodiolus puteoserpentis are symbiont-bearing mussels that dominate hydrothermal vent sites along the northern Mid-Atlantic Ridge (MAR). Both species live in symbiosis with two physiologically and phylogenetically distinct Gammaproteobacteria: a sulfur-oxidizing chemoautotroph and a methane-oxidizer. A detailed analysis of mussels collected from four MAR vent sites (Menez Gwen, Lucky Strike, Rainbow, and Logatchev) using comparative 16S rRNA sequence analysis and fluorescence in situ hybridization (FISH) showed that the two mussel species share highly similar to identical symbiont phylotypes. FISH observations of symbiont distribution and relative abundances showed no obvious differences between the two host species. In...
Tipo: Text Palavras-chave: Bacteria; Phylogeny; Fluorescence in situ hybridization (FISH); Methane oxidizer; Sulfur oxidizer; 16S rRNA; Endosymbiosis.
Ano: 2006 URL: http://archimer.ifremer.fr/doc/2006/publication-1864.pdf
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