Streptomycin and penicillin-induced inhibition of growth and pigment production in bluegreen algae and production of strains of Anacystis
nidulans resistant to these antibiotics.
The genome of Neurospora showed approximately 1.5% methylcytosines and insufficient 0.1% methylcytosines in Schizosaccharomyces pombe and Anacystis
nidulans (Antequera et al., 1984; Selker and Stevens, 1987; Foss et al., 1993).
In addition, a study demonstrated that certain nonmarine algae, e.g., Scenedesmus quadricauda, Tetrahedron sp., Anacystis
montana and Botryococcus braunii, produce a significant amount of both medium- and high-molecular-weight paraffins .
Salt treatment resulted also in increased the PM total lipid of salt adapted cells of the cyanobacterium Anacystis
nidulans (Molitor et al., 1990).
Kumar, "Streptomycin- and penicillin-induced inhibition of growth and pigment production in blue-green algae and production of strains of Anacystis
nidulans resistant to these antibiotics," Journal of Experimental Botany, vol.
rubescens, Spirulina platensis, Anacystis
nidulans, Anabaena PCC 7120 y Synechococcus sp.
Removal of chromium ions by agar immobilized cells of the cyanobaterium Anacystis
nidulans in a continuous flow bioreactor.
platensis (93% for [alpha] and 95% for [beta]) followed by Mastigocladus laminosus (80% for [alpha] and 62% for [beta]) and Anacystis
nidulans (57% for [alpha] and 64% for [beta]).
After multiple tests and calculations, we found both lakes to be similar, with good diversity, and a large amount of odor and taste producing algae, in particular, Anacystis
. Overall, the most heavily populated lake contained more of the odor and taste producing algae, thus, posing a possible problem for the water system and county residents.
Zinc tolerances in strains of the blue-green alga Anacystis
The phytoplankton assemblage observed in Gull Lake during the three study summers was quite diverse and included diatoms (especially Cyclotella), Chrysophytes (especially Dinobryon), Chlorophytes (especially Sphaerocystis and Oocystis), Cryptophytes (especially Cryptomonas), Cyanobacteria (especially Anacystis
, Chroococcus), Euglenophytes (especially Trachelomonas), Pyrrhyophyta (especially Peridinium), and numerous unidentified microflagellates.
In this context, Zhao and Brand (1989) reported that PBPs in various strains of cyanobacteria and red algae: Anacystis
nidulans, Fremyella diplosiphon, Phormidium fragile, Synechocystis sp.