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Abstract Details

Deep Subsurface Bacterial Proteins Bind and Modify Clathrate

Johnson A, Huard D, Kim J, Raut P, Petrov A, Williams L, Dai S, Lieberman R & Glass J

Johnson A, Huard D, Kim J, Raut P, Petrov A, Williams L, Dai S, Lieberman R & Glass J (2020) Goldschmidt Abstracts, 2020 1218

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08f: Room 3, View in program

Abigail Johnson
Dustin Huard
Jongchan Kim
Priyam Raut
Anton Petrov
Loren Williams
Sheng Dai
Raquel Lieberman
Jennifer Glass View all 3 abstracts at Goldschmidt2020

Listed below are questions that have been submitted by the community that the author will try and cover in their presentation. To submit a question, ensure you are signed in to the website. Authors or session conveners approve questions before they are displayed here.

Submitted by Barbara Sherwood Lollar on
Thank you for this novel study! The evolution of such proteins (now found in antarctica environmentys and clathrates) raises fascinating question about the evolution of this capability. From the tree you showed are there hypotheses about how deeply branching this capability might be; when and in what environments it might have evolved? Thank you – question posed by Barbara Sherwood Lollar (barbara.sherwoodlollar@utoronto.ca)


Submitted by Jethro Sanz-Robinson on
What are the principle kinds of microbes that posess clathrate-binding proteins? Are these bacteria consuming or producing the clathrate hydrocarbons?


Submitted by Joan De Vera on
Do you know how the CPBs actually help the bacteria survive/thrive in the clathrates? For example, do the bacteria feed on methane and the CPBs help in making the methane more accessible?


Submitted by Rob Schmitz on
Dear Abigail, what a clear and interesting presentation! I was wondering, which microorganisms do you typically find in these clathrades? Do they utilize the gas inside, and to which taxa do these microorganisms belong?


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