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I'm sitting in the airport about to board a plane to Florida for and realized we didn't yet have a way to collect all the comments, live blogs, pics, etc that will undoubtedly start flowing in soon as the conference starts tomorrow afternoon!
Researchers in the United States, Europe, and elsewhere are doing metagenomic analyses on a wide variety of soil samples from different climates, regions, and conditions. In a project involving Janet Jansson's team at ...
The premiere two-volume reference on revelations from studying complex microbial communities in many distinct habitats. Metagenomics is an emerging field that has changed the way microbiologists study microorganisms.
Metagenomics is a culture independent approach that has contributed extensively to the study and understanding previously unidentified microbial communities. Seeking a further understanding of employing metagenomics in the study of the Red Sea microbial communities, we are pleased to interview Dr. Rania Siam, an Associate Professor in the Biology Department, the Director of the Biotechnology Graduate Program at the American University in Cairo (AUC) and an Investigator in the Red Sea Marine Metagenomics Project that is currently running at the AUC in collaboration with King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST), Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and Virginia Bioinformatics Institute at Virginia Tech. Dr. Siam holds a Ph.D. in Microbiology and Immunology from McGill University. In addition, she held several post-doctoral positions at McGill Oncology Group, Royal Victoria Hospital, The Salk Institute for Biological Studies and The Scripps Research Institute. Since 2008, Dr. Hamza El Dorry (PI) and Dr. Siam (Co-PI) have been leading the Red Sea Metagenomics research team. The team is exploring novel bacterial communities in the Red Sea through actively participating in Red Sea expeditions for sampling and performing extensive molecular biology, genomics and computational analysis of the data.
Phil Goetz at JCVI recently posted his reflections from the Summit of Systems Biology. I was not there, but I read his summary with interest. Now, what strikes me as interesting is the notion that “there were no talks on metagenomics.
Copenhagenomics is just about to get under way and the first speaker is Kåre Lehmann Nielsen from the University of Aalborg, with a talk titled “Metagenomics & metatranscriptomics of complex communities”.
Through soil metagenomics research, we can address fundamental questions about soil microbial ecology. For example, is there functional microbial redundancy in soil? Soil microbial community compositions differ in ...
The Earth Sciences Division (ESD) at Berkeley Lab brings together geoscientists, mathematicians, microbiologists, computer scientists and engineers to address local, national and global problems related to energy ...
Metaxa: A software tool for automated detection and discrimination among ribosomal small subunit (12S/16S/18S) sequences of archaea, bacteria, eukaryotes, mitochondria, and chloroplasts in metagenomes and environmental sequencing datasets
The main goal of this project is to use cutting-edge metagenomic and metaproteomic technologies on deep arctic hydrothermal systems to characterize the diversity, physiological potential and adaptive features of archaea and bacteria in these habitats. Samples from unusual and pristine environments of the Arctic will be compared to those from cold methane seeps at the Nyegga region. We expect the presence of highly diverse populations of extremophilic archaea and bacteria, defined as organisms that can thrive optimally in habitats that are hostile for human life as elevated temperatures (up to 110°C), high pressure in the deep sea (up to 1000 bar) and extremes of pH (0-12). It is well-known that enzymes derived from extremophiles (extremozymes) are superior to the traditional catalysts because they can perform industrial processes even under harsh conditions, under which conventional proteins are completely denatured.
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