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Stable symbionts across the HMA-LMA dichotomy: low seasonal and interannual variation in sponge-associated bacteria from taxonomically diverse hosts

Marine sponges host bacterial communities with important ecological and economic roles in nature and society, yet these benefits depend largely on the stability of host–symbiont interactions and their susceptibility to changing environmental conditions. Here, we investigated the temporal stability o... Full description

Journal Title: FEMS microbiology ecology 2015, Vol.91 (10), p.fiv115
Main Author: Erwin, Patrick M
Other Authors: Coma, Rafel , López-Sendino, Paula , Serrano, Eduard , Ribes, Marta
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: England: Oxford University Press
ID: ISSN: 1574-6941
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/26405300
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title: Stable symbionts across the HMA-LMA dichotomy: low seasonal and interannual variation in sponge-associated bacteria from taxonomically diverse hosts
format: Article
creator:
  • Erwin, Patrick M
  • Coma, Rafel
  • López-Sendino, Paula
  • Serrano, Eduard
  • Ribes, Marta
subjects:
  • Animals
  • Annual variations
  • Bacteria
  • Bacteria - genetics
  • Bacterioplankton
  • Communities
  • Community structure
  • Environmental changes
  • Environmental conditions
  • Gene polymorphism
  • Gene sequencing
  • Host specificity
  • Microbiology
  • Microbiomes
  • Microbiota - physiology
  • Microorganisms
  • Phylogeny
  • Polymorphism
  • Polymorphism, Restriction Fragment Length
  • Porifera - microbiology
  • Profiling
  • Restriction fragment length polymorphism
  • RNA, Ribosomal, 16S - genetics
  • rRNA 16S
  • Seasons
  • Sponges
  • Stability
  • Symbionts
  • Symbiosis
  • Symbiosis - physiology
  • Taxonomy
ispartof: FEMS microbiology ecology, 2015, Vol.91 (10), p.fiv115
description: Marine sponges host bacterial communities with important ecological and economic roles in nature and society, yet these benefits depend largely on the stability of host–symbiont interactions and their susceptibility to changing environmental conditions. Here, we investigated the temporal stability of complex host–microbe symbioses in a temperate, seasonal environment over three years, targeting sponges across a range of symbiont density (high and low microbial abundance, HMA and LMA) and host taxonomy (six orders). Symbiont profiling by terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism analysis of 16S rRNA gene sequences revealed that bacterial communities in all sponges exhibited a high degree of host specificity, low seasonal dynamics and low interannual variability: results that represent an emerging trend in the field of sponge microbiology and contrast sharply with the seasonal dynamics of free-living bacterioplankton. Further, HMA sponges hosted more diverse, even and similar symbiont communities than LMA sponges and these differences in community structure extended to core members of the microbiome. Together, these findings show clear distinctions in symbiont structure between HMA and LMA sponges while resolving notable similarities in their stability over seasonal and inter-annual scales, thus providing insight into the ecological consequences of the HMA-LMA dichotomy and the temporal stability of complex host–microbe symbioses. Temporal monitoring of microbial symbionts in six diverse sponge hosts reveals that sponge-associated bacteria are unique to their host and remarkably stable across seasons and years in a temperate sea.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 1574-6941
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1574-6941
  • 0168-6496
  • 1574-6941
url: Link


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titleStable symbionts across the HMA-LMA dichotomy: low seasonal and interannual variation in sponge-associated bacteria from taxonomically diverse hosts
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creatorErwin, Patrick M ; Coma, Rafel ; López-Sendino, Paula ; Serrano, Eduard ; Ribes, Marta
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descriptionMarine sponges host bacterial communities with important ecological and economic roles in nature and society, yet these benefits depend largely on the stability of host–symbiont interactions and their susceptibility to changing environmental conditions. Here, we investigated the temporal stability of complex host–microbe symbioses in a temperate, seasonal environment over three years, targeting sponges across a range of symbiont density (high and low microbial abundance, HMA and LMA) and host taxonomy (six orders). Symbiont profiling by terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism analysis of 16S rRNA gene sequences revealed that bacterial communities in all sponges exhibited a high degree of host specificity, low seasonal dynamics and low interannual variability: results that represent an emerging trend in the field of sponge microbiology and contrast sharply with the seasonal dynamics of free-living bacterioplankton. Further, HMA sponges hosted more diverse, even and similar symbiont communities than LMA sponges and these differences in community structure extended to core members of the microbiome. Together, these findings show clear distinctions in symbiont structure between HMA and LMA sponges while resolving notable similarities in their stability over seasonal and inter-annual scales, thus providing insight into the ecological consequences of the HMA-LMA dichotomy and the temporal stability of complex host–microbe symbioses. Temporal monitoring of microbial symbionts in six diverse sponge hosts reveals that sponge-associated bacteria are unique to their host and remarkably stable across seasons and years in a temperate sea.
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subjectAnimals ; Annual variations ; Bacteria ; Bacteria - genetics ; Bacterioplankton ; Communities ; Community structure ; Environmental changes ; Environmental conditions ; Gene polymorphism ; Gene sequencing ; Host specificity ; Microbiology ; Microbiomes ; Microbiota - physiology ; Microorganisms ; Phylogeny ; Polymorphism ; Polymorphism, Restriction Fragment Length ; Porifera - microbiology ; Profiling ; Restriction fragment length polymorphism ; RNA, Ribosomal, 16S - genetics ; rRNA 16S ; Seasons ; Sponges ; Stability ; Symbionts ; Symbiosis ; Symbiosis - physiology ; Taxonomy
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atitleStable symbionts across the HMA-LMA dichotomy: low seasonal and interannual variation in sponge-associated bacteria from taxonomically diverse hosts
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abstractMarine sponges host bacterial communities with important ecological and economic roles in nature and society, yet these benefits depend largely on the stability of host–symbiont interactions and their susceptibility to changing environmental conditions. Here, we investigated the temporal stability of complex host–microbe symbioses in a temperate, seasonal environment over three years, targeting sponges across a range of symbiont density (high and low microbial abundance, HMA and LMA) and host taxonomy (six orders). Symbiont profiling by terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism analysis of 16S rRNA gene sequences revealed that bacterial communities in all sponges exhibited a high degree of host specificity, low seasonal dynamics and low interannual variability: results that represent an emerging trend in the field of sponge microbiology and contrast sharply with the seasonal dynamics of free-living bacterioplankton. Further, HMA sponges hosted more diverse, even and similar symbiont communities than LMA sponges and these differences in community structure extended to core members of the microbiome. Together, these findings show clear distinctions in symbiont structure between HMA and LMA sponges while resolving notable similarities in their stability over seasonal and inter-annual scales, thus providing insight into the ecological consequences of the HMA-LMA dichotomy and the temporal stability of complex host–microbe symbioses. Temporal monitoring of microbial symbionts in six diverse sponge hosts reveals that sponge-associated bacteria are unique to their host and remarkably stable across seasons and years in a temperate sea.
copEngland
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pmid26405300
doi10.1093/femsec/fiv115
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