Data Set Used
Pseudomonas stutzeri strain NF13 was isolated from a water sample taken at a hydrothermal vent in the Galapagos rift. It was selected for its ability to metabolize sulfur compounds and to grow diazotrophically. Here, we report the first draft genome of a member of genomovar 19 of the species.
We compared the 16S rRNA gene sequences of 14 strains of Pseudomonas stutzeri, including type strain CCUG 11256 and strain ZoBell (= ATCC 14405), which represented the seven P. stutzeri genomovars (DNA-DNA similarity groups) that have been described. Our sequence analysis revealed clusters which were highly correlated with genomovar clusters derived from… (More)
Endospore-forming strains were isolated from corn-compost treated with olive-mill wastewater ('alpechin'). The strains were taxonomically studied and proposed as a novel Paenibacillus species. These organisms (strains B.3T, B.7 and B.9) were particularly distinguishable from other aerobic spore-forming species by their ability to grow optimally in 100%… (More)
Pseudomonas stutzeri strain B1SMN1 is a naphthalene-degrading and simultaneously nitrogen-fixing strain isolated from a wastewater sample taken at a lagooning treatment plant in Menorca (Balearic Islands, Spain). Here we report the draft genome sequence of P. stutzeri B1SMN1. It is composed of a chromosome of an estimated size of 5.2 Mb and two plasmids of… (More)
The genomes of Pseudomonas aeruginosa isolates of the new sequence type ST-1146, three environmental (P37, P47 and P49) and one clinical (SD9) isolates, with differences in their antibiotic susceptibility profiles have been sequenced and analysed. The genomes were mapped against P. aeruginosa PAO1-UW and UCBPP-PA14. The allelic profiles showed that the… (More)
Pseudomonas azotifigens strain 6H33b(T) is a nitrogen fixer isolated from a hyperthermal compost pile in 2005 by Hatayama and collaborators. Here we report the draft genome, which has an estimated size of 5.0 Mb, exhibits an average G+C content of 66.73%, and is predicted to encode 4,536 protein-coding genes and 100 RNA genes.