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Tissue Localization of the Endosymbiotic Bacterium “ Candidatus Blochmannia floridanus” in Adults and Larvae of the Carpenter Ant Camponotus floridanus

Citation
Sauer et al. (2002). Applied and Environmental Microbiology 68 (9)
Names
Ca. Blochmannia floridanus
Abstract
ABSTRACT The distribution of endosymbiotic bacteria in different tissues of queens, males, and workers of the carpenter ant Camponotus floridanus was investigated by light and electron microscopy and by in situ hybridization. A large number of bacteria could be detected in bacteriocytes within the midguts of workers, young virgin queens, and males. Large amounts of bacteria were also found in the oocytes of workers and queens. In contrast, bacteria

Candidatus B.A. und der„CANON” - Prozess

Citation
Jaenicke (2002). Chemie in unserer Zeit 36 (3)
Names
Abstract

Use of the Verrucomicrobia -Specific Probe EUB338-III and Fluorescent In Situ Hybridization for Detection of “ Candidatus Xiphinematobacter” Cells in Nematode Hosts

Citation
Vandekerckhove et al. (2002). Applied and Environmental Microbiology 68 (6)
Names
Ca. Xiphinematobacter
Abstract
ABSTRACT Fluorescent in situ hybridization with a 16S rRNA probe specific for Verrucomicrobia was used to (i) confirm the division-level identity of and (ii) study the behavior of the obligate intracellular verrucomicrobium “ Candidatus Xiphinematobacter” in its nematode hosts. Endosymbionts in the egg move to the pole where the gut primordium arises; hence, they populate the intestinal epithelia of juvenile worms. During the

Involvement of Rhodocyclus -Related Organisms in Phosphorus Removal in Full-Scale Wastewater Treatment Plants

Citation
Zilles et al. (2002). Applied and Environmental Microbiology 68 (6)
Names
“Accumulibacter”
Abstract
ABSTRACT The participation of organisms related to Rhodocyclus in full-scale enhanced biological phosphorus removal (EBPR) was investigated. By using fluorescent in situ hybridization techniques, the communities of Rhodocyclus -related organisms in two full-scale wastewater treatment plants were estimated to represent between 13 and 18% of the total bacterial population. However, the fractions of these communities that partic