By Betty Valle, Delores Ruzicka
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Mesophilic cyanobacteria, like S. elongatus PCC 7942, can be identified essentially everywhere and have been isolated from most dry land ecosystems, including karst and travertine regions. Also, they flourish in benthic, limnetic, lotic, and pelagic fresh- and saltwater habitats (Paerl 1996; Carmichael et al. 1997; Martinez et al. 1997; Olson et al. 1998; Ostensvik et al. 1998; Richter et al. 1998; Sano et al. 1998; Atkins et al. 2001; Cuvin-Aralar et al. 2002; Frank 2002). S. elongatus PCC 7942, formerly known as Anacystis nidulans R2 and S.
Toxicon 29:479–489 Harada KI, Ohtani I, Iwamoto K, Suzuki M, Watanabe MF, Watanabe M, Terao K (1994) Isolation of cylindrospermopsin from a cyanobacterium Umezakia natans and its screening method. Toxicon 32:73–84 Inoue H, Tsuchiya T, Satoh S, Miyashita H, Kaneko T, Tabata S, Tanaka A, Mimuro M (2004) Unique constitution of photosystem I with a novel subunit in the cyanobacterium Gloeobacter violaceus PCC 7421. FEBS Lett 578:275–279 Ito E, Takai A, Kondo F, Masui H, Imanishi S, Harada K (2002) Comparison of protein phosphatase inhibitory activity and apparent toxicity of microcystins and related compounds.
1999; Costa et al. 2001; Thomas 2001; Gorelova and Korzhenevskaia 2002; Guevara et al. 2002; Rikkinen et al. 2002; Wong and Meeks 2002; Douglas and Raven 2003). Recent work has even shown that many sponge-related compounds with activity against cancerous human cells are actually the products of the bacterial consortia living within those sponges (Wang 2006). Modern cyanobacteria and plant chloroplasts are considered homologous. It is widely accepted that modern plastids evolved from a free-living cyanobacterium after its sequestration by a primitive eukaryotic-like cell (Cavalier-Smith 2002; Martin et al.