Fe and Mn Depositing Bacteria in Marine Suspended Macro-Particulates
Fe and Mn precipitating bacteria are known to occur in many diverse environments. Their activity has been studied in soils, streams, lake and marine sediments and in the water column of enclosed inlets and lakes (Gebers and Hirsh, 1978; Nealson et al., 1979). However, the literature contains few examples of corresponding studies from the pelagic zones of the oceans.
KeywordsClay Citrate Nylon Ruthenium Uranyl
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Gebers, R. and Hirsch, P., 1978: Environmental Biogeochemistry and Geochemistry Vol. 3. Ed. W. E. Krumbein; Ann Arbor Science Publ. Inc.Google Scholar
- Honjo, S., 1980: J. Marine Res. 38, pp. 53–97.Google Scholar
- Lambert, C. E.; Jehanno, C.; Silverberg, W; Brun-Cottan, J. C. and Chesselet, R., 1981: J. Marine Res. 39, pp. 77–98.Google Scholar
- Luft, J. H., 1966: Sixth Intern. Congress for Electron Microscopy KYOTOGoogle Scholar
- Nealson, K. H.; Moore, W. and Chapnick, S., 1979: Proc. Fall Meeting Amer. Geophys. Union.Google Scholar
- Nealson, K. H. and Tebo, B., 1980: Origins of Life 10, D. Reidel, Holland, pp- 117–126Google Scholar
- Spencer, D. W.; Honjo, S. and Brewer, P. G., 1978: Oceanus 21, pp. 20–25.Google Scholar
- Silver, M. W. and Alldredge, A., 1981: J. Marine Res. 39, pp. 501–530.Google Scholar
- Weakley, B. S., 1977, in Biological TEM, ch. 4, pp. 69–81.Google Scholar