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Title

Environmental Heterogeneity and Microbial Inheritance Influence Sponge-Associated Bacterial Composition of Spongia lamella

AuthorsNoyer, Charlotte ; Casamayor, Emilio O. ; Becerro, Mikel
Issue Date2014
PublisherSpringer
CitationMicrobial Ecology : DOI:10.1007/s00248-014-0428-z (2014)
AbstractSponges are important components of marine benthic communities. High microbial abundance sponges host a large diversity of associated microbial assemblages. However, the dynamics of such assemblages are still poorly known. In this study, we investigated whether bacterial assemblages present in Spongia lamella remained constant or changed as a function of the environment and life cycle. Sponges were collected in multiple locations and at different times of the year in the western Mediterranean Sea and in nearby Atlantic Ocean to cover heterogeneous environmental variability. Cooccurring adult sponges and offsprings were compared at two of the sites. To explore the composition and abundance of the main bacteria present in the sponge mesohyl, embryos, and larvae, we applied both 16S rRNA gene-denaturing gradient gel electrophoresis (DGGE) and sequencing of excised DGGE bands and quantitative polymerase chain reactions (qPCR). On average, the overall core bacterial assemblage showed over 60 % similarity. The associated bacterial assemblage fingerprints varied both within and between sponge populations, and the abundance of specific bacterial taxa assessed by qPCR significantly differed among sponge populations and between adult sponge and offsprings (higher proportions of Actinobacteria in the latter). Sequences showed between 92 and 100%identity to sequences previously reported in GenBank, and allwere affiliatedwith uncultured invertebrate bacterial symbionts (mainly sponges). Sequences were mainly related to Chloroflexi and Acidobacteria and a fewto Actinobacteria and Bacteroidetes. Additional populations may have been present under detection limits. Overall, these results support that both ecological and biological sponge features may shape the composition of endobiont bacterial communities in S. lamella.
Description10 páginas, 5 figuras
Publisher version (URL)http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00248-014-0428-z
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/98419
DOI10.1007/s00248-014-0428-z
ISSN0095-3628
E-ISSN1432-184X
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