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Antarctic snow algae communities

Dernière version Publié par SCAR - Microbial Antarctic Resource System le 19 mars 2019 SCAR - Microbial Antarctic Resource System
Date de publication:
19 mars 2019
Licence:
CC-BY 4.0

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Description

Amplicon sequencing dataset of Eukaryotes (18S-ITS) and Bacteria (16S) in green and red snow algae blooms on Antarctic snow.

Versions

Le tableau ci-dessous n'affiche que les versions publiées de la ressource accessibles publiquement.

Comment citer

Les chercheurs doivent citer cette ressource comme suit:

Davey M, Norman L, Sterk P, Huete-Ortega M, BunBury F, Kin Wai Loh B, Peck L, Conevy P, Newsham K, Smith A (2019): Antarctic snow algae communities. v1.1. SCAR - Microbial Antarctic Resource System. Dataset/Metadata. https://ipt.biodiversity.aq/resource?r=antarctic_snow_algae_communities&v=1.1

Droits

Les chercheurs doivent respecter la déclaration de droits suivante:

L’éditeur et détenteur des droits de cette ressource est SCAR - Microbial Antarctic Resource System. Ce travail est sous licence Creative Commons Attribution (CC-BY) 4.0.

Enregistrement GBIF

Cette ressource a été enregistrée sur le portail GBIF, et possède l'UUID GBIF suivante : 3e77139d-6fbc-4e4e-86f0-ca966d398874.  SCAR - Microbial Antarctic Resource System publie cette ressource, et est enregistré dans le GBIF comme éditeur de données avec l'approbation du Scientific Committee on Antarctic Research.

Mots-clé

Metadata

Contacts

Personne ayant créé cette ressource:
-

Matthew Davey
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB
Louisa Norman
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB
Peter Sterk
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB
Maria Huete-Ortega
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB
Freddy BunBury
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB
Bradford Kin Wai Loh
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB
Lloyd Peck
British Antarctic Survey
Cambridge
GB
Peter Conevy
British Antarctic Survey
Cambridge
GB
Kevin Newsham
British Antarctic Survey
Cambridge
GB
Alison Smith
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB

Personne pouvant répondre aux questions sur la ressource:

Matthew Davey
University of Cambridge
Cambridge
GB

Personne ayant renseigné les métadonnées:
-

Maxime Sweetlove
Research assistent
Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences
Rue Vautier 29
1000 Brussels
BE

Autres personnes associées à la ressource:

Utilisateur

Couverture géographique

Rothera Point, Anchorage Island, Léonie Island and Lagoon Island: Ryder Bay: Antarctic Peninsula

Enveloppe géographique Sud Ouest [-67,586, -68,133], Nord Est [-67,586, -68,133]

Couverture taxonomique

Bacteria (16S ssu rRNA marker gene)

Domain Bacteria (Bacteria)

Eukaryotes (18S ssu rRNA- ITS marker)

Domain Eukarya (Eukaryotes)

Couverture temporelle

Epoque de formation 2015-01/02

Données sur le projet

Pas de description disponible

Titre Antarctic snow algae communities
Financement The research expedition was funded by a NERC Collaborative Gearing Scheme award (RJCGS14MPD) in 2014/15. Additional support was given by the European Union (project no. 215G) INTERREG IVB ‘Energetic Algae’ (EnAlgae) program and a Leverhulme Trust Research Grant (RPG-2017-077). The metabarcoding analysis was supported by a Collaboration Voucher from the British Antarctic Survey and carried out by the Cambridge Genomic Services (University of Cambridge, Department of Pathology).

Les personnes impliquées dans le projet:

Matthew Davey

Méthodes d'échantillonnage

Snow samples were (1-5cm depth) taken in 6 x 50 ml sterile plastic sample tubes. The algae were collected by filling a sterile 50 ml tube with snow, which was not compacted.

Etendue de l'étude Snow algae communities were collected from layers of green and red dominant snow algal blooms at four locations in Ryder Bay, Antarctic Peninsula (Rothera Point, Anchorage Island, Léonie Island and Lagoon Island) in austral summer (Jan–Feb) 2015.

Description des étapes de la méthode:

  1. Samples were returned within 3 h of sampling to the Bonner Laboratory (Rothera Research Station, Ryder Bay, Antarctica), where they were melted in 4 °C lit incubators (Sanyo). 10 ml of snow melt was pelleted using centrifugation (2000 g for 10 min, 4 °C), after which the supernatant was discarded and the remaining algal pellet was flash frozen in liquid nitrogen and stored at -80 °C.
  2. Frozen pellets (approximately 1cm3) of field-collected algal communities from 10 ml snow melt were allowed to thaw before being resuspended in 1 ml of RNase-free water. After transferring to a clean 1.5 ml microfuge tube, the samples were ground with sterilised sand before adding another 1 ml of RNase-free water and subsequent transfer to a 15 ml capacity tube to which 3 ml of SDS-EB buffer (2% SDS, 400 mM NaCl, 40 mM EDTA, 100 mM Tris-HCl, pH8.0) were added, followed by mixing by vortexing and shaking for 5 min at 4 °C. Subsequently, 3 ml of chloroform were added, mixed gently by inversion and the whole suspension was centrifuged for 5 min at 2000 g and 4 °C, resulting in a two phase separation. The top aqueous phase was transferred to a new 15 ml capacity tube and two volumes of 100% chilled ethanol were added before incubating overnight at -20 °C.
  3. The following day, the mix was spun at 6800 g at 0 °C for 30 min. After carefully discharging the supernatant, the pellet was resuspended with 1 ml of ethanol (70%) and recovered in a clean microfuge tube before determining total RNA concentration and quality. Libraries of the fourth hypervariable (V4) domain of 16S rRNA gene and internal transcribed spacer region (ITS) of rRNA gene were produced using the NEXTflexTM “16S V4” and “18S ITS” Amplicon-Seq Library Prep Kit and primers (BIOO Scientific, Austin, TX), respectively. For consistency we hereafter use the term “ITS” for the NEXTflex 18S-ITS region. The microbial 16S rRNA gene forward primer (V4 Forward) sequence was: 5’- GACGCTCTTCCGATCTTATGGTAATTGTGTGCCAGCMGCCGCGGTAA-3’ and the reverse primer (V4 Reverse) sequence was: 5’- TGTGCTCTTCCGATCTAGTCAGTCAGCCGGACTACHVGGGTWTCTAAT-3’. The This article is protected by copyright. All rights reserved. eukaryotic ITS forward primer (18S ITS Forward) sequence CTCTTTCCCTACACGACGCTCTTCCGATCTTCCGTAGGTGAACCTGCGG-3’ reverse primer (18S ITS Forward) CTGGAGTTCAGACGTGTGCTCTTCCGATCTTCCTCCGCTTATTGATATGC-3’. Samples were sequenced by Cambridge Genomic Services (Cambridge, UK) using an Illumina MiSeq v3 600-Cycle Sequencer following the manufacturer’s protocol and primers.

Citations bibliographiques

  1. Davey, M. P., Norman, L., Sterk, P., Huete‐Ortega, M., Bunbury, F., Loh, B. K. W., ... & Smith, A. G. (2019). Snow algae communities in Antarctica–metabolic and taxonomic composition. New Phytologist.

Métadonnées additionnelles

Identifiants alternatifs 3e77139d-6fbc-4e4e-86f0-ca966d398874
https://ipt.biodiversity.aq/resource?r=antarctic_snow_algae_communities