Analysis effluent indicated that it was rich in Enterobacteriaceae (Escherichia coli), Pseudomonaceae (Pseudomonas aeruginosa), Vibrionaceae (Vibrio cholera) and Bacillaceae
Phylum Class Family Firmicutes Bacilli Bacillaceae
Proteobacteria Alphaproteobacteria Rhodobacteraceae Unclassified Vibrionaceae Gammaproteobacteria Pseudomonadaceae Shewanellaceae Halomonadaceae Actinobacteria Actinobacteria Micrococcaceae Total Phylum Genus Control Treated Total Firmicutes Bacillus 10 5 15 Proteobacteria Labrenzia -- 1 1 Unclassified -- 1* 1 Vibrio 23 38 61 Unclassified 1** 1** 2 Pseudomonas 1 5 6 Unclassified -- 1** 1 Shewanella 2 -- 2 Halomonas -- 2 2 Actinobacteria Micrococcus 2 -- 2 Total 39 54 93 Table 2.
Characterization of Bacillus thuringiensis (Bacillaceae
) strains pathogenic to Myzus persicae (Hemiptera: Aphididae).
When we assessed differences in mean relative abundance of the families to which the 631 OTUs belong according to the four categories of current farming (no farming, crop farming only, animal farming only, both crop and animal farming), the top five families were Moraxellaceae, Clostridiaceae, Prevotellaceae, Propionibacteriaceae, and Bacillaceae
By contrast, the forest sites had relatively higher proportions of Chromatiaceae (1.9%) and Bacilli (Figure 1(b)) than the other land use types, with the family Bacillaceae
being abundant (12%) within the class Bacilli, unlike in the other land use types.
Individuals fed on the Mediterranean diet have lower numbers of Bacillaceae
and Proteobacteria but higher Clostridium and Bacteroidetes populations .
In the acute uninfected group, Bacillaceae
species appeared especially highly variable, while in the acute infected group, Lactobacillus, Proteus, and an unspecified Bacteroidetes genus appeared to be inconstant (Figure 1, Table S5).
Binding of the Bacillus sphaericus (Eubacteriales: Bacillaceae
) toxin to midgut cells of mosquito (Diptera: Culicidae) larvae: relationship to host range.
Clostridium was the most abundant genus of bacteria in the leachate from carcass A after 5 months, Bacillaceae
was dominant in the leachate in carcass B after 4 months, and Clostridium and Clostridiales were dominant in the leachate from carcass C after 4 months.
Of the recorded bacterial species, 54.55% belonged to Enterobacteriaceae, 18.18% to Staphylococcaceae and 9.09% each to Bacillaceae
, Micrococcaceae and Pseudomonadaceae (Fig.