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dc.contributor.authorDecelle, Johan-
dc.contributor.authorProbert, Ian-
dc.contributor.authorBittner, Lucie-
dc.contributor.authorDesdevises, Yves-
dc.contributor.authorColin, Sebastien-
dc.contributor.authorVargas, Colomban de-
dc.contributor.authorGalí, Martí-
dc.contributor.authorSimó, Rafel-
dc.contributor.authorNot, Fabrice-
dc.date.accessioned2013-03-08T11:36:50Z-
dc.date.available2013-03-08T11:36:50Z-
dc.date.issued2012-10-
dc.identifier.citationProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the USA 109(44): 18000-18005 (2012)es_ES
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/71783-
dc.description6 pages, 3 figures, 1 table.es_ES
dc.description.abstractSymbiotic relationships are widespread in nature and are fundamental for ecosystem functioning and the evolution of biodiversity. In marine environments, photosymbiosis with microalgae is best known for sustaining benthic coral reef ecosystems. Despite the importance of oceanic microbiota in global ecology and biogeochemical cycles, symbioses are poorly characterized in open ocean plankton. Here, we describe a widespread symbiotic association between Acantharia biomineralizing microorganisms that are abundant grazers in plankton communities, and members of the haptophyte genus Phaeocystis that are cosmopolitan bloom-forming microalgae. Cophylogenetic analyses demonstrate that symbiont biogeography, rather than host taxonomy, is the main determinant of the association. Molecular dating places the origin of this photosymbiosis in the Jurassic (ca. 175 Mya), a period of accentuated marine oligotrophy. Measurements of intracellular dimethylated sulfur indicate that the host likely profits from antioxidant protection provided by the symbionts as an adaptation to life in transparent oligotrophic surface waters. In contrast to terrestrial and marine symbioses characterized to date, the symbiont reported in this association is extremely abundant and ecologically active in its free-living phase. In the vast and barren open ocean, partnership with photosymbionts that have extensive free-living populations is likely an advantageous strategy for hosts that rely on such interactions. Discovery of the Acantharia–Phaeocystis association contrasts with the widely held view that symbionts are specialized organisms that are rare and ecologically passive outside the host.es_ES
dc.description.sponsorshipWe thank S. Romac, E. Boudoux, Y. Souab, and M. J. Garet-Delmas for technical assistance and N. Suzuki for morphological identification of Acantharia. We thank the institutes and funding agencies that supported the collection of samples: the Laboratoire d’Océanographie de Villefranche-sur-Mer, the InterUniversity Institute for Marine Sciences in Eilat (Association of European Marine Biological Laboratories-EU FP7 I3 project 227799), the Stazione Zoologica Anton Dohrn in Naples, the Akajima Marine Science Laboratory (Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique–Japan Science and Technology Agency program), the Station Biologique de Roscoff, and the TaraOceans expedition. This research was supported by the Region Bretagne (Diversité de la Photosymbiose Pélagique DIPHOPE044763), the French Agence Nationale de la Recherche 09-BLAN-0348 POSEIDON, and the French “Investissements d’Avenir” projects OCEANOMICS and European Marine Biological Resource Centre-France.es_ES
dc.language.isoenges_ES
dc.publisherNational Academy of Sciences (U.S.)es_ES
dc.rightsclosedAccesses_ES
dc.subjectProtistses_ES
dc.subjectRadiolariaes_ES
dc.subjectDMSPes_ES
dc.subjectEukaryote biodiversityes_ES
dc.titleAn original mode of symbiosis in open ocean planktones_ES
dc.typeartículoes_ES
dc.identifier.doi10.1073/pnas.1212303109-
dc.description.peerreviewedPeer reviewedes_ES
dc.relation.publisherversionhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1073/pnas.1212303109es_ES
dc.identifier.e-issn1091-6490-
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