Homologues of nitrite reductases in ammonia-oxidizing archaea: diversity and genomic context
Article first published online: 3 FEB 2010
© 2010 Society for Applied Microbiology and Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Volume 12, Issue 4, pages 1075–1088, April 2010
How to Cite
Bartossek, R., Nicol, G. W., Lanzen, A., Klenk, H.-P. and Schleper, C. (2010), Homologues of nitrite reductases in ammonia-oxidizing archaea: diversity and genomic context. Environmental Microbiology, 12: 1075–1088. doi: 10.1111/j.1462-2920.2010.02153.x
- Issue published online: 29 MAR 2010
- Article first published online: 3 FEB 2010
- Received 3 September, 2009; accepted 4 December, 2009.
Fig. S1. Schematic representation (drawn to scale) displaying the location of an identified 12-nucleotide signature representative of amicyanin domains (in orange) present in genes of archaea and bacteria (in blue). The amino acid motifs in green represent the permitted variation of amicyanin domains as proposed by Giri and colleagues (2004). Amino acid positions which vary from the proposed signatures are highlighted in bold and underlined. Sequences shown were retrieved from the NCBI database after BLASTP searches and include genes found in the archaea N. maritimus (Nmar), HF4000 (ALOHA marine fosmids) and C. symbiosum (CENSYa) and bacteria.
Table S1. Environmental samples screened for archaeal 16S rRNA and nirK genes.
Table S2. Predicted RNA and protein encoding genes in crenarchaeal fosmids 29d5, 76h13, 57a5 and 54d9 (a to d respectively).
Table S3. Nitrous oxide production rates and nirK transcript copies measured in Rotböll meadow soil microcosms established at different water contents. Values represent the mean (and standard error) of triplicate microcosms.
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