Mikhail V Zubkov
Affiliation: University of Southampton
- Evaluation of the efficiency of metabolism of dinoflagellate phosphorus and carbon by a planktonic ciliateMikhail V Zubkov
National Oceanography Centre, Hampshire, UK
Eur J Protistol 45:166-73. 2009....
- Syringe pumped high speed flow cytometry of oceanic phytoplanktonMikhail V Zubkov
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, UK
Cytometry A 69:1010-9. 2006..The present study demonstrates the applicability of a syringe pump for flow cytometric enumeration of oceanic nanophytoplankton on two meridional transects across the Atlantic Ocean...
- High bacterivory by the smallest phytoplankton in the North Atlantic OceanMikhail V Zubkov
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, Hampshire SO14 3ZH, UK
Nature 455:224-6. 2008..This has important implications for how we perceive nutrient acquisition and limitation of carbon-fixing protists as well as control of bacterioplankton in the ocean...
- Microbial control of phosphate in the nutrient-depleted North Atlantic subtropical gyreMikhail V Zubkov
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton SO143ZH, UK
Environ Microbiol 9:2079-89. 2007..3%) played minor roles in direct phosphate uptake. We have demonstrated that phosphate uptake in the oligotrophic gyre is rapid and dominated by two bacterial groups rather than by algae...
- Comparable light stimulation of organic nutrient uptake by SAR11 and Prochlorococcus in the North Atlantic subtropical gyrePaola R Gómez-Pereira
National Oceanography Centre, Ocean Biogeochemistry and Ecosystems Research Group, European Way, Southampton, UK
ISME J 7:603-14. 2013....
- Diel rhythmicity in amino acid uptake by ProchlorococcusIsabelle Mary
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton SO14 3ZH, UK
Environ Microbiol 10:2124-31. 2008....
- Light enhanced amino acid uptake by dominant bacterioplankton groups in surface waters of the Atlantic OceanIsabelle Mary
National Oceanography Centre, European Way, Southampton, UK
FEMS Microbiol Ecol 63:36-45. 2008....
- Depth related amino acid uptake by Prochlorococcus cyanobacteria in the Southern Atlantic tropical gyreMikhail V Zubkov
Southampton Oceanography Centre, Waterfront Campus, European Way, Southampton, Hants, UK
FEMS Microbiol Ecol 50:153-61. 2004..The reported findings could explain ecological success of mixotrophic Prochlorococcus cyanobacteria over both strictly autotrophic algae and heterotrophic bacteria in oligotrophic regions sustained by nutrient remineralisation...
- Internal and external influences on near-surface microbial community structure in the vicinity of the Cape Verde IslandsPolly G Hill
National Oceanography Centre, European Way, Southampton, SO14 3ZH, UK
Microb Ecol 63:139-48. 2012..Wind-driven turbulence may have a significant impact on microbial community structure in the surface ocean. Therefore, community change following dust storm events may be linked to associated wind in addition to dust-derived nutrients...
- Comparison of phosphate uptake rates by the smallest plastidic and aplastidic protists in the North Atlantic subtropical gyreManuela Hartmann
Ocean Biogeochemistry and Ecosystems Research Group, National Oceanography Centre, European Way, Southampton, UK
FEMS Microbiol Ecol 78:327-35. 2011..The unsustainably low biomass-specific phosphate uptake by both plastidic and aplastidic protists suggests the existence of a common alternative means of phosphorus acquisition - predation on phosphorus-rich bacterioplankton cells...
- Assessing amino acid uptake by phototrophic nanoflagellates in nonaxenic cultures using flow cytometric sortingManuela Hartmann
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, University of Southampton Waterfront Campus, Southampton, UK
FEMS Microbiol Lett 298:166-73. 2009....
- Differential responses of Prochlorococcus and SAR11-dominated bacterioplankton groups to atmospheric dust inputs in the tropical Northeast Atlantic OceanPolly G Hill
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, University of Southampton, Southampton, UK
FEMS Microbiol Lett 306:82-9. 2010..Thus, dust dissolution in situ appears to be more deleterious to Prochlorococcus than SAR11-dominated LNA bacterioplankton and hence could initiate a compositional shift in the indigenous bacterioplankton...
- In situ interactions between photosynthetic picoeukaryotes and bacterioplankton in the Atlantic Ocean: evidence for mixotrophyManuela Hartmann
Ocean Biogeochemistry and Ecosystems Research Group, National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, SO14 3ZH, UK
Environ Microbiol Rep 5:835-40. 2013....
- Flow cytometric identification of Mamiellales clade II in the Southern Atlantic OceanPaola R Gómez-Pereira
Ocean Biogeochemistry and Ecosystems Research Group, National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, UK
FEMS Microbiol Ecol 83:664-71. 2013....
- Metaproteomic and metagenomic analyses of defined oceanic microbial populations using microwave cell fixation and flow cytometric sortingIsabelle Mary
National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, UK
FEMS Microbiol Ecol 74:10-8. 2010..Thus, the microwave fixation procedure developed appears to be useful for molecular studies of microbial populations in aquatic ecosystems...
- Extreme spatial variability in marine picoplankton and its consequences for interpreting Eulerian time-seriesAdrian P Martin
National Oceanography Centre, European Way, Southampton SO14 3ZH, UK
Biol Lett 1:366-9. 2005..Consequently, attempts to model and to investigate the ecology of these globally important organisms in situ must take into account and quantify the hitherto ignored local spatial variability as a matter of necessity...
- Assimilation efficiency of Vibrio bacterial protein biomass by the flagellate Pteridomonas : assessment using flow cytometric sortingMikhail V Zubkov
Southampton Oceanography Centre, European Way, Southampton SO14 3ZH, UK
FEMS Microbiol Ecol 54:281-6. 2005..5 times higher than those of cells at the G(1) stage...
- High rate of uptake of organic nitrogen compounds by Prochlorococcus cyanobacteria as a key to their dominance in oligotrophic oceanic watersMikhail V Zubkov
Southampton Oceanography Centre, Southampton SO14 3ZH, United Kingdom
Appl Environ Microbiol 69:1299-304. 2003..This finding may provide a mechanism for Prochlorococcus' competitive dominance over both strictly autotrophic algae and other bacteria in oligotrophic regions sustained by nutrient remineralization via a microbial loop...
- Invariable biomass-specific primary production of taxonomically discrete picoeukaryote groups across the Atlantic OceanCarolina Grob
School of Life Sciences, University of Warwick, Coventry CV4 7AL, UK
Environ Microbiol 13:3266-74. 2011..Because the above applies across different oceanic regions the diversity changes seem to be a secondary factor determining primary production...
- Improving photosynthesis for algal biofuels: toward a green revolutionPatrick G Stephenson
School of Ocean and Earth Science, University of Southampton, National Oceanography Centre, Southampton, Southampton, SO14 3ZH, UK
Trends Biotechnol 29:615-23. 2011..We also highlight modern 'omic' and high-throughput technologies that might enable identification, selection and improvement of algal cell lines on timescales relevant for achieving significant contributions to future energy solutions...
- Cell surface lectin-binding glycoconjugates on marine planktonic protistsEmily C Roberts
Department of Biological Sciences, University of Wales Swansea, Swansea, UK
FEMS Microbiol Lett 265:202-7. 2006....
- Basin-scale distribution patterns of picocyanobacterial lineages in the Atlantic OceanKatrin Zwirglmaier
Department of Biological Sciences, University of Warwick, Gibbet Hill Road, Coventry CV4 7AL, UK
Environ Microbiol 9:1278-90. 2007..Furthermore, comparison with an earlier AMT dataset suggests that basin scale distribution patterns for Prochlorococcus ecotypes are remarkably reproducible from year to year...
- Biochemical prey recognition by planktonic protozoaEmma C Wootton
School of Environment and Society, Department of Biological Sciences, University of Wales, Swansea, SA2 8PP, UK
Environ Microbiol 9:216-22. 2007....