The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment

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The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment. / Carrier, Vincent; Svenning, Mette M.; Gründger, Friederike; Niemann, Helge; Dessandier, Pierre Antoine; Panieri, Giuliana; Kalenitchenko, Dimitri.

I: Frontiers in Microbiology, Bind 11, 1932, 09.2020.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Carrier, V, Svenning, MM, Gründger, F, Niemann, H, Dessandier, PA, Panieri, G & Kalenitchenko, D 2020, 'The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment', Frontiers in Microbiology, bind 11, 1932. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932

APA

Carrier, V., Svenning, M. M., Gründger, F., Niemann, H., Dessandier, P. A., Panieri, G., & Kalenitchenko, D. (2020). The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment. Frontiers in Microbiology, 11, [1932]. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932

CBE

Carrier V, Svenning MM, Gründger F, Niemann H, Dessandier PA, Panieri G, Kalenitchenko D. 2020. The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment. Frontiers in Microbiology. 11:Article 1932. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932

MLA

Vancouver

Carrier V, Svenning MM, Gründger F, Niemann H, Dessandier PA, Panieri G o.a. The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment. Frontiers in Microbiology. 2020 sep;11. 1932. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932

Author

Carrier, Vincent ; Svenning, Mette M. ; Gründger, Friederike ; Niemann, Helge ; Dessandier, Pierre Antoine ; Panieri, Giuliana ; Kalenitchenko, Dimitri. / The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment. I: Frontiers in Microbiology. 2020 ; Bind 11.

Bibtex

@article{58a6870542244df1bb3f14fe526ad40c,
title = "The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment",
abstract = "Cold seeps are characterized by high biomass, which is supported by the microbial oxidation of the available methane by capable microorganisms. The carbon is subsequently transferred to higher trophic levels. South of Svalbard, five geological mounds shaped by the formation of methane gas hydrates, have been recently located. Methane gas seeping activity has been observed on four of them, and flares were primarily concentrated at their summits. At three of these mounds, and along a distance gradient from their summit to their outskirt, we investigated the eukaryotic and prokaryotic biodiversity linked to 16S and 18S rDNA. Here we show that local methane seepage and other environmental conditions did affect the microbial community structure and composition. We could not demonstrate a community gradient from the summit to the edge of the mounds. Instead, a similar community structure in any methane-rich sediments could be retrieved at any location on these mounds. The oxidation of methane was largely driven by anaerobic methanotrophic Archaea-1 (ANME-1) and the communities also hosted high relative abundances of sulfate reducing bacterial groups although none demonstrated a clear co-occurrence with the predominance of ANME-1. Additional common taxa were observed and their abundances were likely benefiting from the end products of methane oxidation. Among these were sulfide-oxidizing Campilobacterota, organic matter degraders, such as Bathyarchaeota, Woesearchaeota, or thermoplasmatales marine benthic group D, and heterotrophic ciliates and Cercozoa.",
keywords = "ANME, Arctic, eukaryotes, foraminifera, methane seeps, methanotrophs, prokaryotes, Sulfate-reducing bacteria",
author = "Vincent Carrier and Svenning, {Mette M.} and Friederike Gr{\"u}ndger and Helge Niemann and Dessandier, {Pierre Antoine} and Giuliana Panieri and Dimitri Kalenitchenko",
year = "2020",
month = sep,
doi = "10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932",
language = "English",
volume = "11",
journal = "Frontiers in Microbiology",
issn = "1664-302X",
publisher = "Frontiers Media S.A",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The Impact of Methane on Microbial Communities at Marine Arctic Gas Hydrate Bearing Sediment

AU - Carrier, Vincent

AU - Svenning, Mette M.

AU - Gründger, Friederike

AU - Niemann, Helge

AU - Dessandier, Pierre Antoine

AU - Panieri, Giuliana

AU - Kalenitchenko, Dimitri

PY - 2020/9

Y1 - 2020/9

N2 - Cold seeps are characterized by high biomass, which is supported by the microbial oxidation of the available methane by capable microorganisms. The carbon is subsequently transferred to higher trophic levels. South of Svalbard, five geological mounds shaped by the formation of methane gas hydrates, have been recently located. Methane gas seeping activity has been observed on four of them, and flares were primarily concentrated at their summits. At three of these mounds, and along a distance gradient from their summit to their outskirt, we investigated the eukaryotic and prokaryotic biodiversity linked to 16S and 18S rDNA. Here we show that local methane seepage and other environmental conditions did affect the microbial community structure and composition. We could not demonstrate a community gradient from the summit to the edge of the mounds. Instead, a similar community structure in any methane-rich sediments could be retrieved at any location on these mounds. The oxidation of methane was largely driven by anaerobic methanotrophic Archaea-1 (ANME-1) and the communities also hosted high relative abundances of sulfate reducing bacterial groups although none demonstrated a clear co-occurrence with the predominance of ANME-1. Additional common taxa were observed and their abundances were likely benefiting from the end products of methane oxidation. Among these were sulfide-oxidizing Campilobacterota, organic matter degraders, such as Bathyarchaeota, Woesearchaeota, or thermoplasmatales marine benthic group D, and heterotrophic ciliates and Cercozoa.

AB - Cold seeps are characterized by high biomass, which is supported by the microbial oxidation of the available methane by capable microorganisms. The carbon is subsequently transferred to higher trophic levels. South of Svalbard, five geological mounds shaped by the formation of methane gas hydrates, have been recently located. Methane gas seeping activity has been observed on four of them, and flares were primarily concentrated at their summits. At three of these mounds, and along a distance gradient from their summit to their outskirt, we investigated the eukaryotic and prokaryotic biodiversity linked to 16S and 18S rDNA. Here we show that local methane seepage and other environmental conditions did affect the microbial community structure and composition. We could not demonstrate a community gradient from the summit to the edge of the mounds. Instead, a similar community structure in any methane-rich sediments could be retrieved at any location on these mounds. The oxidation of methane was largely driven by anaerobic methanotrophic Archaea-1 (ANME-1) and the communities also hosted high relative abundances of sulfate reducing bacterial groups although none demonstrated a clear co-occurrence with the predominance of ANME-1. Additional common taxa were observed and their abundances were likely benefiting from the end products of methane oxidation. Among these were sulfide-oxidizing Campilobacterota, organic matter degraders, such as Bathyarchaeota, Woesearchaeota, or thermoplasmatales marine benthic group D, and heterotrophic ciliates and Cercozoa.

KW - ANME

KW - Arctic

KW - eukaryotes

KW - foraminifera

KW - methane seeps

KW - methanotrophs

KW - prokaryotes

KW - Sulfate-reducing bacteria

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85092405704&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932

DO - 10.3389/fmicb.2020.01932

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 33071992

AN - SCOPUS:85092405704

VL - 11

JO - Frontiers in Microbiology

JF - Frontiers in Microbiology

SN - 1664-302X

M1 - 1932

ER -