consultation 

Lieskeella Cultivation

Lieskeella Cultivation

The cells of Lieskeella are rod-shaped with blunt ends, 0.6x2-3 microns in size, arranged in chains. When stained with methylene blue, bipolar coloration appears. Generally, two cell chains (mycelium) are intertwined with each other into a double helix, surrounded by a pale yellow mucous capsule, often with a large number of small ferric hydroxide particles precipitated. When the precipitate is dissolved with dilute hydrochloric acid, fragments of cell chains and individual bacilli form a regularly shaped band. Cell chains can aggregate in layers, or in more or less solid bundles. The motile mycelium can rapidly detach from its normal environment. The bacteria have a slow but unstoppable movement similar to cyanobacteria.

Lieskeella Cultivation Figure 1. Lieskeella. (Ghiorse WC, et al.; 1992.)

Originally found in the upper layers of sludge throughout the water city around Alt-Peterhof, Russia. Also observed at a depth of 0.5-1.2 m on the shore of Kristatellevyi Pond in Russia; also found at the mud-water interface of Lake Windermere in England.

Lieskeella Culture Service

Creative Biogene offers customizable Lieskeella strain culture services. This service can help you obtain Lieskeella cultures for subsequent scientific research. This service allows you to skip the complicated and tedious groping of culture conditions, which helps to speed up research on this strain.

Lieskeella bifida

Lieskeella bifida is the most typical type species of Lieskeella, and its characteristics are consistent with the description of the above genus.

Why Choose Us?

The culture of Lieskeella requires specific formulations of growth media for use in cloning, plasmid DNA preparation, and protein expression. Creative Biogene offers a selection of bacterial growth media and custom services for your specific application. If you are interested in our microbial anaerobic and aerobic culture platform, please contact us for more details.

References

  1. Bergey's Manual of Systematic Bacteriology Book Review Int. J. of Syst. Bact.1985, p. 163.
  2. Ghiorse WC, et al.; 1992. Microbial biomineralization of iron and manganese. In: Skinner HCW, Fitzpatrick RW, eds. Biomineralization, Process of Iron and Manganese: Modern and Ancient Environments. Catena Suppl 21. Cremlingen, Germany: Catena Verlag, pp.75-99.
For Research Use Only.

Have a question? Get a Free Consultation