By Allen I. Laskin
Advances in utilized Microbiology bargains in depth experiences of the most recent thoughts and discoveries during this speedily relocating box. The editors are well-known specialists and the layout is entire and instructive.
Contains 12 accomplished revies of present learn in utilized microbiology, including:
* Bacterial variety within the Human Gut
* Metals in Yeast Fermentation Processes
* Protozoan Grazing of Freshwater Biofilms
* Molecular biology of Burkholderia cepacia complex
* Non-culturable micro organism in advanced commensal populations
Read Online or Download Advances in Applied Microbiology, Volume 54 PDF
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Extra resources for Advances in Applied Microbiology, Volume 54
40 ROBERTS AND St. LEGER 1. Mycelium Submerged culture, such as shake flasks or fermenters, is the system recommended by the fermentation industry for efficient production of fungal biomass. In general, however, fungi do not conidiate in submerged culture—spores usually are the infective units for insect control. The fermentation industry normally grows fungi for the production of chemicals such as antibiotics, enzymes, acids, and other commercially valuable fungal metabolites; and, therefore, this industry prefers to discourage conidiation.
Preservation of isolates in a stable form is very important (Humber, 1997). , 2001). Accordingly, survival does not guarantee genetic stability. Mineral oil over agar cultures in small plastic test tubes held at 4 C is an effective approach to genetically stable storage since cultures live for decades without transfer, can be sampled repeatedly, and no special equipment is needed. The tubes must be maintained upright, however to prevent spilling and contamination. Backup cultures should be maintained in a liquid nitrogen-based facility, if practicable.
Memoirs of the Entomological Society of Canada 171, 69–81. , and Alves, R. T. (2000). Delivery systems for mycoinsecticides using oil-based formulations. Aspects of Appl. Biol. 57, 163–170. , and Chapple, A. (2001). The spray application of mycopesticide formulations. In ‘‘Fungi as Biocontrol Agents: Progress, Problems, and Potential’’ (T. M. Butt, C. Jackson, and N. ), pp. 289–309. CABI Publishing, New York. , and Fenlon, J. (1996). Screening for virulent isolates of entomopathogenic fungi against the desert locust, Schistocerca gregaria (Forskal).