effects of crude oil on the growth of Chlamydomonas eugametos and Chlorella vulgaris.
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effects of crude oil on the growth of Chlamydomonas eugametos and Chlorella vulgaris.

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Published .
Written in English

Book details:

The Physical Object
Pagination253 leaves
Number of Pages253
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14671922M

Download effects of crude oil on the growth of Chlamydomonas eugametos and Chlorella vulgaris.


Chlamydomonas, genus of biflagellated single-celled green algae (family Chlamydomonadaceae) found in soil, ponds, and ditches. Chlamydomonas species can become so abundant as to colour fresh water green, and one species, C. nivalis, contains a red pigment known as hematochrome, which sometimes imparts a red colour to melting snow. The vegetative growth response of three local edible mushrooms: Pleurotus pulmonarius (Pp), Pleurotus tuber-regium (Pt) and Lentinus squarrosulus (Ls) on different concentrations of Crude oil (COIL), Automotive Gasoline Oil (AGO), Fresh Engine Oil (ENGOIL) and Spent Engine Oil (SENGOIL)was investigated. The result showed variable degree of sensitivity of the three mushrooms to each of the Cited by: 8. Chlamydomonas reinhardtii's long established role in the field of basic research in green algae has paved the way for understanding algal metabolism and developing genetic engineering protocols. These tools are now being utilized in C. reinhardtii and in other algal species for the development of strains to maximize biofuels and bio‐products Cited by:   Crude oil: Ekofish: Skeletonema costatum Phaeodactylum tricornutum Chaetoceros ceratosporum: S. costatum and growth rate most sensitive than chlorophyll content per cell and the ratio of in vivo fluorescence to chlorophyll content. Ostgaard et al. () BP light diesel BP X BP WD Shell Oil Herder: Chlorella salina.

to algal growth in mixed cultures, and, con- versely, of 02 production of the algae for bacterial growth. Lange () also rc- ported a favorable influence of bacteria on algal growth via their production of COZ. It is surprising that so little work has been done on the role of pH in mixed cul- tures. The overall toxic impact of crude oil on fish was evaluated in acute and chronic tests by use of rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) (embryos, larvae and juveniles).Survival, physiological (heart rate, gill ventilation frequency) and haematological parameters of test objects were studied. J, Mur L R & Wijffels R H, Specific growth rate of Chlamydomonas reinhardtii and Chlorella sorokiniana under medium duration light/dark cycles: s, J Biotech, 70 () 6 Griffiths M J & Harrison S L, Lipid productivity as a key characteristic for choosing algal species for biodiesel production, J Appl Phycol, 21() Chlorophyta Chlamydomonas reinhardtii Chlorella Ulva Microalgae Seaweed Cyanobacteria Volvox Stramenopiles Sargassum Chlamydomonas Cryptophyta Chrysophyta Diatoms Chara Dinoflagellida Laurencia Laminaria Acetabularia Scenedesmus Prototheca Gracilaria Cyanophora Phytoplankton Haptophyta Charophyceae Anthozoa Chlorella vulgaris Plants Volvocida.

Effect of media composition on growth of C. reinhardtii and Synechococcus sp. PCC The main difference between TAP medium (C. reinhardtii) and A + medium (Synechococcus sp. PCC ) is that medium A + is a marine medium that contains mM sodium differences include the use of ammonium chloride as the nitrogen source in TAP medium versus sodium nitrate in A + medium, . An eight-hour exposure of Diploria strigosa (Dana) to a mixture of Arabian Light crude oil (19 ppm) and the chemical dispersant “Corexit ” (1 ppm) in a flowing seawater system reduced photosynthesis by symbiotic zooxanthellae by 85%, while either oil or dispersant alone had no effect. The greatest effect of crude oil plus dispersant occurred in the incorporation of photosynthetic. Several previous studies have explored the growth rates of different microalgae species on swine wastewater, such as Scenedesmus intermedius ( mg chlorophyll h −1), Nannochloris sp. ( mg chlorophyll h −1), and Chlorella vulgaris (40 mgL −1 day −1). Both of these studies found that swine wastewater was suitable for microalgae. Why sequence Chlamydomonas and Chlorella? Algae sequester roughly half of the carbon dioxide generated, and the DOE JGI has already sequenced genomes of the algae Chlamydomonas reinhardtii (made available ) and two species of Chlorella, while the sequencing of a fourth, the salt water alga Dunaliella salina, is underway.