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Integrative approaches for assessing the ecological sustainability of in situ bioremediation

Abstract Application of microbial metabolic potential (bioremediation) is accepted as an environmentally benign and economical measure for decontamination of polluted environments. Bioremediation methods are generally categorized into ex situ and in situ bioremediation. Although in situ bioremediati... Full description

Journal Title: FEMS microbiology reviews 2009-03-01, Vol.33 (2), p.324-375
Main Author: Pandey, Janmejay
Other Authors: Chauhan, Archana , Jain, Rakesh K
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Oxford, UK: Blackwell Publishing Ltd
ID: ISSN: 0168-6445
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_20401148
title: Integrative approaches for assessing the ecological sustainability of in situ bioremediation
format: Article
creator:
  • Pandey, Janmejay
  • Chauhan, Archana
  • Jain, Rakesh K
subjects:
  • Analysis
  • assessment of bioremediation efficiency
  • Bacteria - classification
  • Bacteria - genetics
  • Bacteria - growth & development
  • Bacteria - metabolism
  • Bioavailability
  • Biodegradation
  • Biodegradation, Environmental
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Bioremediation
  • Biotechnology - methods
  • biotic–abiotic interactions
  • Chemotaxis
  • Computer applications
  • Culture Media
  • Decontamination
  • Ecological effects
  • Ecological monitoring
  • Ecology
  • Ecosystem
  • eco‐sustainability
  • Electrophoresis
  • Environmental conditions
  • Environmental degradation
  • Environmental Microbiology
  • Environmental Monitoring
  • Environmental protection
  • Fatty acids
  • Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
  • Gel electrophoresis
  • Genetic engineering
  • Genetic Engineering - methods
  • Genetic Techniques
  • Genetically engineered microorganisms
  • in situ bioremediation
  • Microbiology
  • Microorganisms
  • Phospholipids
  • Pollutants
  • Polluted environments
  • Polymorphism
  • Restriction fragment length polymorphism
  • Soil Pollutants - metabolism
  • Statistical analysis
  • Sustainability
  • Sustainable development
  • Usage
  • Water Pollutants - metabolism
ispartof: FEMS microbiology reviews, 2009-03-01, Vol.33 (2), p.324-375
description: Abstract Application of microbial metabolic potential (bioremediation) is accepted as an environmentally benign and economical measure for decontamination of polluted environments. Bioremediation methods are generally categorized into ex situ and in situ bioremediation. Although in situ bioremediation methods have been in use for two to three decades, they have not yet yielded the expected results. Their limited success has been attributed to reduced ecological sustainability under environmental conditions. An important determinant of sustainability of in situ bioremediation is pollutant bioavailability. Microbial chemotaxis is postulated to improve pollutant bioavailability significantly; consequently, application of chemotactic microorganisms can considerably enhance the performance of in situ degradation. The environmental fate of degradative microorganisms and the ecological consequence of intervention constitute other important descriptors for the efficiency and sustainability of bioremediation processes. Integrative use of culture-dependent, culture-independent methods (e.g. amplified rDNA restriction analysis, terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism, denaturing/thermal gradient gel electrophoresis, phospholipid fatty acid, etc.), computational and statistical analyses has enabled successful monitoring of the above aspects. The present review provides a detailed insight into some of the key factors that affect the efficiency of in situ bioremediation along with a comprehensive account of the integrative approaches used for assessing the ecological sustainability of processes. The review also discusses the possibility of developing suicidal genetically engineered microorganisms for optimized and controlled in situ bioremediation.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0168-6445
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0168-6445
  • 1574-6976
url: Link


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descriptionAbstract Application of microbial metabolic potential (bioremediation) is accepted as an environmentally benign and economical measure for decontamination of polluted environments. Bioremediation methods are generally categorized into ex situ and in situ bioremediation. Although in situ bioremediation methods have been in use for two to three decades, they have not yet yielded the expected results. Their limited success has been attributed to reduced ecological sustainability under environmental conditions. An important determinant of sustainability of in situ bioremediation is pollutant bioavailability. Microbial chemotaxis is postulated to improve pollutant bioavailability significantly; consequently, application of chemotactic microorganisms can considerably enhance the performance of in situ degradation. The environmental fate of degradative microorganisms and the ecological consequence of intervention constitute other important descriptors for the efficiency and sustainability of bioremediation processes. Integrative use of culture-dependent, culture-independent methods (e.g. amplified rDNA restriction analysis, terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism, denaturing/thermal gradient gel electrophoresis, phospholipid fatty acid, etc.), computational and statistical analyses has enabled successful monitoring of the above aspects. The present review provides a detailed insight into some of the key factors that affect the efficiency of in situ bioremediation along with a comprehensive account of the integrative approaches used for assessing the ecological sustainability of processes. The review also discusses the possibility of developing suicidal genetically engineered microorganisms for optimized and controlled in situ bioremediation.
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subjectAnalysis ; assessment of bioremediation efficiency ; Bacteria - classification ; Bacteria - genetics ; Bacteria - growth & development ; Bacteria - metabolism ; Bioavailability ; Biodegradation ; Biodegradation, Environmental ; Biological and medical sciences ; Bioremediation ; Biotechnology - methods ; biotic–abiotic interactions ; Chemotaxis ; Computer applications ; Culture Media ; Decontamination ; Ecological effects ; Ecological monitoring ; Ecology ; Ecosystem ; eco‐sustainability ; Electrophoresis ; Environmental conditions ; Environmental degradation ; Environmental Microbiology ; Environmental Monitoring ; Environmental protection ; Fatty acids ; Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology ; Gel electrophoresis ; Genetic engineering ; Genetic Engineering - methods ; Genetic Techniques ; Genetically engineered microorganisms ; in situ bioremediation ; Microbiology ; Microorganisms ; Phospholipids ; Pollutants ; Polluted environments ; Polymorphism ; Restriction fragment length polymorphism ; Soil Pollutants - metabolism ; Statistical analysis ; Sustainability ; Sustainable development ; Usage ; Water Pollutants - metabolism
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descriptionAbstract Application of microbial metabolic potential (bioremediation) is accepted as an environmentally benign and economical measure for decontamination of polluted environments. Bioremediation methods are generally categorized into ex situ and in situ bioremediation. Although in situ bioremediation methods have been in use for two to three decades, they have not yet yielded the expected results. Their limited success has been attributed to reduced ecological sustainability under environmental conditions. An important determinant of sustainability of in situ bioremediation is pollutant bioavailability. Microbial chemotaxis is postulated to improve pollutant bioavailability significantly; consequently, application of chemotactic microorganisms can considerably enhance the performance of in situ degradation. The environmental fate of degradative microorganisms and the ecological consequence of intervention constitute other important descriptors for the efficiency and sustainability of bioremediation processes. Integrative use of culture-dependent, culture-independent methods (e.g. amplified rDNA restriction analysis, terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism, denaturing/thermal gradient gel electrophoresis, phospholipid fatty acid, etc.), computational and statistical analyses has enabled successful monitoring of the above aspects. The present review provides a detailed insight into some of the key factors that affect the efficiency of in situ bioremediation along with a comprehensive account of the integrative approaches used for assessing the ecological sustainability of processes. The review also discusses the possibility of developing suicidal genetically engineered microorganisms for optimized and controlled in situ bioremediation.
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23Environmental conditions
24Environmental degradation
25Environmental Microbiology
26Environmental Monitoring
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28Fatty acids
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30Gel electrophoresis
31Genetic engineering
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34Genetically engineered microorganisms
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36Microbiology
37Microorganisms
38Phospholipids
39Pollutants
40Polluted environments
41Polymorphism
42Restriction fragment length polymorphism
43Soil Pollutants - metabolism
44Statistical analysis
45Sustainability
46Sustainable development
47Usage
48Water Pollutants - metabolism
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abstractAbstract Application of microbial metabolic potential (bioremediation) is accepted as an environmentally benign and economical measure for decontamination of polluted environments. Bioremediation methods are generally categorized into ex situ and in situ bioremediation. Although in situ bioremediation methods have been in use for two to three decades, they have not yet yielded the expected results. Their limited success has been attributed to reduced ecological sustainability under environmental conditions. An important determinant of sustainability of in situ bioremediation is pollutant bioavailability. Microbial chemotaxis is postulated to improve pollutant bioavailability significantly; consequently, application of chemotactic microorganisms can considerably enhance the performance of in situ degradation. The environmental fate of degradative microorganisms and the ecological consequence of intervention constitute other important descriptors for the efficiency and sustainability of bioremediation processes. Integrative use of culture-dependent, culture-independent methods (e.g. amplified rDNA restriction analysis, terminal restriction fragment length polymorphism, denaturing/thermal gradient gel electrophoresis, phospholipid fatty acid, etc.), computational and statistical analyses has enabled successful monitoring of the above aspects. The present review provides a detailed insight into some of the key factors that affect the efficiency of in situ bioremediation along with a comprehensive account of the integrative approaches used for assessing the ecological sustainability of processes. The review also discusses the possibility of developing suicidal genetically engineered microorganisms for optimized and controlled in situ bioremediation.
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