Halomonadaceae

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Halomonadaceae
GFAJ-1 (grown on phosphorus).jpg
GFAJ-1 grown on phosphorus.
Scientific classification
Kingdom: Bacteria
Phylum: Proteobacteria
Class: Gammaproteobacteria
Order: Oceanospirillales
Family: Halomonadaceae
Genera

Carnimonas
Chromohalobacter
Cobetia
Halomonas
Portiera
Zymobacter

The Halomonadaceae are a family of halophilic Proteobacteria.

History[edit]

The family was originally described in 1988 to contain the genera Halomonas and Deleya.[1]

In 1989, Chromobacterium marismortui was reclassified as Chromohalobacter marismortui forming a third genus in the family Halomonadaceae.[2]

Subsequently, in 1990 a species was discovered and was originally proposed to be called Volcaniella eurihalina forming a new genus in the Halomonadaceae,[3] but was later (in 1995) reclassified as a member of the genus Halomonas.[4]

The species Carnimonas nigrificans (sole member of genus) was not placed in the family due to the lack of two out of 15 descriptive 16S rRNA signature sequences,[5] but it has been proposed to reclassify it into the family.[6]

In 1996, the family was later reorganised by unifying genera Deleya, Halomonas and Halovibrio and the species Paracoccus halodenitrificans into Halomonas and placing Zymobacter in this family.[7] However, it was later discovered that the strain of Halovibrio variabilis DSM 3051 and DSM 3050 differed and the latter was made type strain of the Halovibrio, which remains still in use.[8][9] and now comprising two species (the other being Halovibrio denitrificans)[9]

In 2002, Halomonas marina was transferred to its own genus Cobetia,[10] and in 2009 Halomonas marisflavi, Halomonas indalinina. and Halomonas avicenniae were transferred to a new genus called Kushneria (5 species)

Several singleton genera were created recently: in 2007, Halotalea alkalilenta was described,[11] Aidingimonas halophila in 2009,[12] Halospina denitrificans in 2006,[9] Modicisalibacter tunisiensis in 2009[13] Salinicola socius in 2009.[14] To the latter genus two species were transferred Halomonas salaria as Salinicola salarius and Chromohalobacter salarius as Salinicola halophilus.[15]

The family also contain the recently discovered but uncultured bacterium "Candidatus Portiera aleyrodidarum" (primary endosymbionts of whiteflies[16]).

Genera[edit]

  • Halomonas, the type genus
    • Halomonas elongata, the type species of the genus,[17] however the longest known members of the family are Halomonas halodentrificans (1952),[18] Chromohalobacter marismortui (1940)[19] and Chromohalobacter beijerinckii (originally Pseudomonas beijerinckii).[20]
  • Aidingimonas halophila [21]
  • Cobetia
  • Carnimonas
  • Chromohalobacter
    • Chromohalobacter marismortui
    • Chromohalobacter beijerinckii
    • Chromohalobacter canadensis and Chromohalobacter israelensis, formerly of the genus Halomonas
    • Chromohalobacter japonicus
    • Chromohalobacter nigrandesensis
    • Chromohalobacter salarius
    • Chromohalobacter salexigens
    • Chromohalobacter sarecensis, phychrotolerant
  • Halotalea alkalilenta[24]
  • Kushneria
    • Kushneria aurantia, type species
    • Kushneria marisflavi, Kushneria indalinina and Kushneria avicenniae were previously classified under Halomonas[25]
  • Modicisalibacter
  • Portiera
  • Zymobacter, not to be confused with Zymomonas mobilis, an alphaproteobacterion studies for its biofuel production, an easy error that even the International Code of Nomenclature of Bacteria made in [26] as noted in [27]

Note: Species of Deleya and Halovibrio are now now Halomonas

Etymology[edit]

The names derives from Halomonas, which is the type genus of the family, plus the suffix -aceae, ending to denote a family[28]

Research[edit]

Geomicrobiologist Felisa Wolfe-Simon with a NASA funded team is researching a particular strain the Halomonadaceae family, named GFAJ-1, isolated and cultured from sediments collected along the shore of Mono Lake, near Yosemite National Park in eastern California.[29][30] This GFAJ-1 strain of Halomonadaceae can grow in the presence of high concentrations of arsenic.[31]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ FRANZMANN (P.D.), WEHMEYER (U.) and STACKEBRANDT (E.): Halomonadaceae fam. nov., a new family of the class Proteobacteria to accommodate the genera Halomonas and Deleya. Syst. Appl. Microbiol., 1988, 11, 16-19.
  2. ^ VENTOSA (A.), GUTIERREZ (M.C.), GARCIA (M.T.) and RUIZ-BERRAQUERO (F.): Classification of "Chromobacterium marismortui" in a new genus, Chromohalobacter gen. nov., as Chromohalobacter marismortui comb. nov., nom. rev. Int. J. Syst. Bacteriol., 1989, 39, 382-386.
  3. ^ QUESADA (E.), VALDERRAMA (M.J.), BEJAR (V.), VENTOSA (A.), GUTIERREZ (M.C.), RUIZ-BERRAQUERO (F.) and RAMOS-CORMENZANA (A.): Volcaniella eurihalina gen. nov., sp. nov., a moderately halophilic nonmotile gram-negative rod. Int. J. Syst. Bacteriol., 1990, 40, 261-267
  4. ^ Mellado, E., Moore, E. R. B., Nieto, J. J. & Ventosa, A. (1995). Phylogenetic inferences and taxonomic consequences of 16S. ribosomal DNA sequence comparison of Chromohalobacter marismortui, Volcaniella eurihalina, and Deleya salina and reclassification of V. eurihalina as Halomonas eurihalina comb. nov. Int J Syst Bacteriol 45, 712–716.
  5. ^ Garriga, M.; Ehrmann, M. A.; Arnau, J.; Hugas, M.; Vogel, R. F. (1998). "Carnimonas nigrificans gen. nov., sp. nov., a bacterial causative agent for black spot formation on cured meat products". International Journal of Systematic Bacteriology 48: 677. doi:10.1099/00207713-48-3-677. PMID 9734022.  edit
  6. ^ D. R. Arahal, W. Ludwig, K. H. Schleifer and A. Ventosa Phylogeny of the family Halomonadaceae based on 23S and 16S rDNA sequence analyses. International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology, Vol 52, 241-249
  7. ^ DOBSON (S.J.) and FRANZMANN (P.D.): Unification of the genera Deleya (Baumann et al. 1983), Halomonas (Vreeland et al. 1980), and Halovibrio (Fendrich 1988) and the species Paracoccus halodenitrificans (Robinson and Gibbons 1952) into a single genus, Halomonas, and placement of the genus Zymobacter in the family Halomonadaceae. Int. J. Syst. Bacteriol., 1996, 46, 550-558
  8. ^ Sorokin, D. Y.; Tindall, B. J. (2006). "The status of the genus name Halovibrio Fendrich 1989 and the identity of the strains Pseudomonas halophila DSM 3050 and Halomonas variabilis DSM 3051. Request for an Opinion". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 56 (2): 487–489. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.63965-0.  edit
  9. ^ a b c Sorokin, D. Y.; Tourova, T. P.; Galinski, E. A.; Belloch, C.; Tindall, B. J. (2006). "Extremely halophilic denitrifying bacteria from hypersaline inland lakes, Halovibrio denitrificans sp. nov. And Halospina denitrificans gen. nov., sp. nov., and evidence that the genus name Halovibrio Fendrich 1989 with the type species Halovibrio variabilis should be associated with DSM 3050". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 56 (2): 379. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.63964-0.  edit
  10. ^ ARAHAL (D.R.), CASTILLO (A.M.), LUDWIG (W.), SCHLEIFER (K.H.) and VENTOSA (A.): Proposal of Cobetia marina gen. nov., comb. nov., within the family Halomonadaceae, to include the species Halomonas marina. Syst. Appl. Microbiol., 2002, 25, 207-211.
  11. ^ Ntougias, S.; Zervakis, G. I.; Fasseas, C. (2007). "Halotalea alkalilenta gen. Nov., sp. Nov., a novel osmotolerant and alkalitolerant bacterium from alkaline olive mill wastes, and emended description of the family Halomonadaceae Franzmann et al. 1989, emend. Dobson and Franzmann 1996". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 57 (9): 1975–1983. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.65078-0.  edit
  12. ^ Wang, Y.; Tang, S. -K.; Lou, K.; Lee, J. -C.; Jeon, C. O.; Xu, L. -H.; Kim, C. -J.; Li, W. -J. (2009). "Aidingimonas halophila gen. Nov., sp. Nov., a moderately halophilic bacterium isolated from a salt lake". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 59 (12): 3088–3094. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.010264-0.  edit
  13. ^ Ben Ali Gam, Z.; Abdelkafi, S.; Casalot, L.; Tholozan, J. L.; Oueslati, R.; Labat, M. (2007). "Modicisalibacter tunisiensis gen. nov., sp. nov., an aerobic, moderately halophilic bacterium isolated from an oilfield-water injection sample, and emended description of the family Halomonadaceae Franzmann et al. 1989 emend Dobson and Franzmann 1996 emend. Ntougias et al. 2007". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 57 (10): 2307. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.65088-0.  edit
  14. ^ ANAN'INA (L.N.), PLOTNIKOVA (E.G.), GAVRISH (E.Y.), DEMAKOV (V.A.) and EVTUSHENKO (L.I.): Salinicola socius gen. nov., sp. nov., a moderately halophilic bacterium from a naphthalene-utilizing microbial association. Microbiology, 2007, 76, 324-330 (translation of Mikrobiologiya, 2007, 76, 369-376).
  15. ^ De La Haba, R. R.; Sanchez-Porro, C.; Marquez, M. C.; Ventosa, A. (2009). "Taxonomic study of the genus Salinicola: Transfer of Halomonas salaria and Chromohalobacter salarius to the genus Salinicola as Salinicola salarius comb. Nov. And Salinicola halophilus nom. Nov., respectively". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 60 (4): 963–971. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.014480-0.  edit
  16. ^ Thao, M. L.; Baumann, P. (2004). "Evolutionary Relationships of Primary Prokaryotic Endosymbionts of Whiteflies and Their Hosts". Applied and Environmental Microbiology 70 (6): 3401–3406. doi:10.1128/AEM.70.6.3401-3406.2004. PMC 427722. PMID 15184137.  edit
  17. ^ VREELAND (R.H.), LITCHFIELD (C.D.), MARTIN (E.L.) and ELLIOT (E.): Halomonas elongata, a new genus and species of extremely salt-tolerant bacteria. Int. J. Syst. Bacteriol., 1980, 30, 485-495
  18. ^ ROBINSON (J.) and GIBBONS (N.E.): The effect of salts on the growth of Micrococcus halodentrificans n. sp. Canadian Journal of Botany, 1952, 30, 147-154
  19. ^ Elazari-Volcani 1940
  20. ^ Hof 1935
  21. ^ WANG (Y.), TANG (S.K.), LOU (K.), LEE (J.C.), JEON (C.O.), XU (L.H.), KIM (C.J.) and LI (W.J.): Aidingimonas halophila gen. nov., sp. nov., a moderately halophilic bacterium isolated from a salt lake. Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol., 2009, 59, 3088-3094
  22. ^ COBET (A.B.), WIRSEN (C.) and JONES (G.E.): The effect of nickel on a marine bacterium, Arthrobacter marinus sp. nov. Journal of General Microbiology, 1970, 62, 159-169.
  23. ^ KIM (M.S.), ROH (S.W.) and BAE (J.W.): Cobetia crustatorum sp. nov., a novel slightly halophilic bacterium isolated from traditional fermented seafood in Korea. Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol., 2010, 60, 620-626.
  24. ^ NTOUGIAS (S.), ZERVAKIS (G.I.) and FASSEAS (C.): Halotalea alkalilenta gen. nov., sp. nov., a novel osmotolerant and alkalitolerant bacterium from alkaline olive mill wastes, and emended description of the family Halomonadaceae Franzmann et al. 1989
  25. ^ SÁNCHEZ-PORRO (C.), DE LA HABA (R.R.), SOTO-RAMÍREZ (N.), MÁRQUEZ (M.C.), MONTALVO-RODRÍGUEZ (R.) and VENTOSA (A.): Description of Kushneria aurantia gen. nov., sp. nov., a novel member of the family Halomonadaceae, and a proposal for reclassification of Halomonas marisflavi as Kushneria marisflavi comb. nov., of Halomonas indalinina as Kushneria indalinina comb. nov. and of Halomonas avicenniae as Kushneria avicenniae comb. nov. Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol., 2009, 59, 397-405.
  26. ^ Arahal, D. R.; Vreeland, R. H.; Litchfield, C. D.; Mormile, M. R.; Tindall, B. J.; Oren, A.; Bejar, V.; Quesada, E.; Ventosa, A. (2007). "Recommended minimal standards for describing new taxa of the family Halomonadaceae". International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 57 (Pt 10): 2436–2446. doi:10.1099/ijs.0.65430-0. PMID 17911321.  edit
  27. ^ Arahal, DR; Vreeland, RH; Litchfield, CD, et al. Errata. Recommended minimal standards for describing new taxa of the family Halomonadaceae (vol 57, pg 2436, 2007) Int. J. Syst. Evol. Microbiol., 58, 2673-2673, 2008
  28. ^ "Classification, taxonomy and systematics of prokaryotes (bacteria)". 
  29. ^ Bortman, Henry (2010-12-02). "Arsenic-Eating Bacteria Opens New Possibilities for Alien Life". Space.Com web site (Space.com). Retrieved 2010-12-02. 
  30. ^ Bortman, Henry (5 October 2009). "Searching for Alien Life, on Earth". Astrobiology Magazine (NASA). Retrieved 2010-12-02. 
  31. ^ Katsnelson, Alla (2 December 2010). "Arsenic-eating microbe may redefine chemistry of life". Nature News. doi:10.1038/news.2010.645. Retrieved 2010-12-02. 

External links[edit]