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Threonine Metabolism in Synechococcus sp. WH8102

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Description

Marine unicellular Cyanobacteria of the Synechococcus group occupy an important position at the base of the marine food chain. They are abundant in the world s oceans and as a result are one of the most numerous genomes on earth. They have the ability to acquire major nutrients and trace metals from the sub-micromolar concentrations found in the oligotrophic open seas and theiSynechococcus light-harvesting apparatus is uniquely adapted to the spectral quality of light in the ocean. Synechococcus utilizes Chlorophyll-A. Marine unicellular Cyanobacteria are responsible for an estimated 20-40 percent of Chlorophyll biomass and [...]

References:

1.Role of cyanobacteria in the biodegradation of crude oil by a tropical cyanobacterial mat.
Chaillan F, Gugger M, Saliot A, Coute A, Oudot J.
Chemosphere. 2005 Aug 5.
2.The genome of a motile marine Synechococcus.
Palenik B, Brahamsha B, Larimer FW, Land M, Hauser L, Chain P, Lamerdin J, Regala W, Allen EE, McCarren J, Paulsen I, Dufresne A, Partensky F, Webb EA, Waterbury J.
Nature. 2003 Aug 28;424(6952):1037-42.
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