Present address: Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of Arizona, Tucson, AZ 85721, USA.
The genome and structural proteome of an ocean siphovirus: a new window into the cyanobacterial ‘mobilome’
Version of Record online: 14 OCT 2009
© 2009 Society for Applied Microbiology and Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Special Issue: Environmental Viruses: Shaping the biosphere. Guest Editors: Forest Rohwer, David Prangishvili and Debbie Lindell
Volume 11, Issue 11, pages 2935–2951, November 2009
How to Cite
Sullivan, M. B., Krastins, B., Hughes, J. L., Kelly, L., Chase, M., Sarracino, D. and Chisholm, S. W. (2009), The genome and structural proteome of an ocean siphovirus: a new window into the cyanobacterial ‘mobilome’. Environmental Microbiology, 11: 2935–2951. doi: 10.1111/j.1462-2920.2009.02081.x
Re-use of this article is permitted in accordance with the Terms and Conditions set out at http://www3.interscience.wiley.com/authorresources/onlineopen.html
- Issue online: 27 OCT 2009
- Version of Record online: 14 OCT 2009
- Received 26 April, 2009; accepted 16 July, 2009.
Fig. S1. Weblogo representation of the consensus promoter sequences predicted across the siphovirus P-SS2 genome. Genomic locations of the predicted promoter sequence locations are presented in Suppl. Table 1 (along with predicted terminators).
Fig. S2. Phylogenetic relationships of group 3 sigma factors among phages and microbes. In contrast to group 1 sigma factors which are universal among microbes, these group 3 sigma factor transcriptional regulatory proteins are uncommon among microbes. This is particularly notable among the marine Prochlorococcus where they are only found in ProMIT9313 and ProMIT9303. Tree details are as in the Fig. 2 legend, and methods, while in-figure table contains taxa names.
Fig. S3. %G+C plot of the siphovirus P-SS2 genome. The black line indicates a sliding base-pair (100 bp) window of %G+C along the genome, while the red line indicates 2.5 times the standard deviation. Notably the major deviation from the genome average (highlighted with the grey box) is where the anomalous tail fibre protein of putative lateral gene transfer origin.
Table S1. Genomic locations of predicted promoters and terminators.
Table S2. Details of genomic regions sharing synteny with representative genomes presented in Fig. 6A.
Table S3. Environmental sequence reads from the Global Ocean Survey (Rusch et al., 2007) that were best hits to the P-SS2 genome.
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