Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province

Zhoushan, China

Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province

Zhoushan, China
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Liu H.,Anhui Normal University | Lu P.,Anhui Normal University | Jin L.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Zhu G.,Anhui Normal University
International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology | Year: 2017

A Gram-stain-negative, non-spore-forming, rod-shaped and non-motile bacterium, designated strain xz20T, was isolated from the wastewater of a municipal wastewater treatment plant in Xuzhou, China. The taxonomic status of strain xz20T was determined using a polyphasic approach. Growth occurred at 15–40 °C (optimum, 25–37 °C), at pH 6.0–8.5 (optimum, pH 7.0) and with 0–3%(w/v) NaCl (optimum, 1–2%). 16S rRNA gene sequence analysis revealed that strain xz20T was a member of the genus Flavobacterium and shared the highest similarity with Flavobacterium. dongtanense LW30T (95.85%) and Flavobacterium. haoranii LQY-7T (95.20%). The major respiratory quinone of strain xz20T was menaquinone 6 (MK-6), and the major fatty acids were iso-C15:0, iso-C15:1 G and summed feature 9 (iso-C17:1ω9c and/or C16:0 10-methyl). The major polar lipid was phosphatidylethanolamine. The genomic DNA G+C content of strain xz20T was 32.9 mol%. Based on the phenotypic, phylogenetic and chemotaxonomic characteristics, strain xz20T represents a novel species belonging to the genus Flavobacterium, for which the name Flavobacterium luticocti is proposed. The type strain is xz20T (=CCTCC AB 2015421T=JCM 31174T). © 2017 IUMS.


Gao Y.,Zhejiang Ocean University | He Z.,Zhejiang Ocean University | Vector H.,Zhejiang Ocean University | Zhao B.,Zhejiang Ocean University | And 4 more authors.
Turkish Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences | Year: 2017

The objective of this research was to evaluate the growth, oxidative stress and HSP70 of pacific white shrimp under different stocking densities. Juvenile shrimps (average weight 2 g) were stocked under three densities (30,40,50 ind/cage, expressed as S30, S40 and S50 respectively) for 60 days. All treatment groups setting in net cages (size 40 cm × 40 cm × 40 cm) were submerged in a pond to ensure the same rearing conditions. At the end of the experiment, the survival rate decreased with increasing stocking density, ranged 83.3%, 79.2% and 78.7% respectively. The finial average size of shrimp in S30 was higher than that of the group S50. SGR, WG and FCR of shrimps in S30 group were better compared to that of the S40 and S50. Furthermore, antioxidant abilities in the hemolymph, hepatopancreas and muscle of shrimp were higher at low stocking density. HSP70 increased in hepatopancreas with increasing stocking density. The results of this study demonstrated that, when juvenile shrimps were reared under high stocking density, growth, feed utilization, antioxidant capability and stress resistance ability was decreased, indicating that high stocking density would affect growth and welfare of juvenile white shrimp. © Published by Central Fisheries Research Institute (CFRI) Trabzon, Turkey.


Jin L.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Sun X.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Zhang X.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Guo Y.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Shi H.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province
Current Microbiology | Year: 2014

Two di-n-butyl phthalate (DBP)-degrading strains, designated as S-3 and H-2, were isolated from DBP-polluted soil and both identified as Paenibacillus sp. When DBP was provided as the sole carbon source, about 45.5 and 71.7 % of DBP (100 mg/L) were degraded by strain S-3 and H-2, respectively, after incubation for 48 h. However, DBP (100 mg/L) was degraded completely by co-culture of strain S-3 and H-2 after incubation for 60 h. Four phthalic acid (PA) esters could be utilized by co-metabolism in the study and the degradation rates followed the order of dimethyl phthalate > diethyl phthalate > DBP > dioctyl phthalate. The metabolic pathway of DBP was elucidated based on the results of metabolites identification and enzyme assays. For strain S-3, DBP was degraded into butyl hydrogen phthalate which was degraded to PA by carboxyesterase further. But PA could be not hydrolyzed further because strain S-3 lacked 3,4-phthalate dioxygenase. Different with S-3, strain H-2 could hydrolyze PA into 3,4-dihydroxy-PA by 3,4-phthalate dioxygenase. Then 3,4-dihydroxy-PA was converted to protocatechuate and benzoic acid. Finally, the aromatic ring was cleavage and mineralized to CO2 and H 2O. Above all, co-metabolism could increase the activity of 3,4-phthalate dioxygenase and accelerated the degradation of DBP. This study highlights an important potential use of co-metabolic biodegradation for the in situ bioremediation of DBP and its metabolites-contaminated environment. © 2014 Springer Science+Business Media New York.


PubMed | Kunsan National University, Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province and Zhejiang Ocean University
Type: | Journal: Fish & shellfish immunology | Year: 2017

A 60-day feeding trial was conducted to determine the effect of dietary fulvic acid supplements on intestinal digestive activity (enzymatic analysis), antioxidant activity, immune enzyme activity and microflora composition of juvenile loach (initial weight of 6.20.1g) reared in experimental aquaria. Five test diets containing 0, 0.5, 1.0, 1.5, and 2% fulvic acid were randomly assigned to three aquaria, respectively. Elevated growth performance including final weight, weight gain (WG), specific growth rate (SGR) and feed conversion ratio (FCR) was observed in loaches that were fed fulvic acid. Maximal weight gain rates and specific growth rates occurred at the 1.5% additive level. The optimal dietary fulvic requirement for maximal growth of juvenile loach is 16.4g per kg of the diet based on the quadratic regression analysis of specific growth rate against dietary fulvic acid levels. Furthermore, intestinal protease activity, antioxidant activity, lysozyme activity (LZM), complement 3 (C3) content, immunoglobulin M (IgM) content, acid phosphatase activity (ACP) and alkaline phosphatase activity (AKP) were significantly elevated with concomitant increasing levels of dietary fulvic acid. Following a deep sequencing analysis, a total of 42,058 valid reads and 609 OTUs (operational taxonomic units) obtained from the control group and the group displaying the most optimal growth rate were analyzed. Fulvic acid supplementation resulted in an abundance of Firmicute and Actinobacteria sequences, with a concomitant reduction in the abundance of Proteobacteria. Results indicated that fulvic acid supplementation resulted in a reduction in the relative abundance of Serratia, Acinetobacter, Aeromonas and Edwardsiella, and a relative increase in the abundance of Lactobacillus in the intestine. In conclusion, these results suggest that fulvic acid improves growth performance and intestinal health condition of loach, indicates that fulvic acid could be used as an immunoenhancer in loach culture.


Gao Y.,Zhejiang Ocean University | Jin L.,Zhejiang Ocean University | Jin L.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Shi H.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Chu Z.,Zhejiang Ocean University
Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry | Year: 2015

Bacillus sp. strain hys-1, which was isolated from active sludge, could degrade >90% butachlor at a concentration of 100 mg/L within 7 days. The present work revealed that strain hys-1 could mineralize butachlor via the following pathway: butachlor was initially metabolized to 2-chloro-N-(2,6-diethylphenyl)-N-methylacetamide by debutoxylation and then transformed to form 2-chloro-N-(2,6-diethylphenyl)acetamide by N-demethylation. Subsequently, it was converted to 2,6-diethylaniline and further mineralized into CO2 and H2O. In addition, the catalytic efficiency of crude cell extracts descended as follows: alachlor > acetochlor > butachlor. Furthermore, a novel 744 bp gene responsible for transforming butachlor into 2-chloro-N-(2,6-diethylphenyl)-N-methylacetamide was cloned from strain hys-1 and the encoding debutoxylase was designated Dbo. Then Dbo was expressed in Escherichia coli BL21 (DE3) and purified using Ni-nitrilotriacetic acid affinity chromatography. Dbo displayed the highest activity against butachlor at pH 6.5 and 30 °C. Metal ions played an important role in Dbo activity. To the best of the authors knowledge, this is the first report that strain hys-1 can mineralize butachlor by a novel metabolic mechanism and the first identification of a gene encoding butachlor debutoxylase. © 2015 American Chemical Society.


PubMed | Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province and Zhejiang Ocean University
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Journal of agricultural and food chemistry | Year: 2015

Bacillus sp. strain hys-1, which was isolated from active sludge, could degrade >90% butachlor at a concentration of 100 mg/L within 7 days. The present work revealed that strain hys-1 could mineralize butachlor via the following pathway: butachlor was initially metabolized to 2-chloro-N-(2,6-diethylphenyl)-N-methylacetamide by debutoxylation and then transformed to form 2-chloro-N-(2,6-diethylphenyl)acetamide by N-demethylation. Subsequently, it was converted to 2,6-diethylaniline and further mineralized into CO2 and H2O. In addition, the catalytic efficiency of crude cell extracts descended as follows: alachlor > acetochlor > butachlor. Furthermore, a novel 744 bp gene responsible for transforming butachlor into 2-chloro-N-(2,6-diethylphenyl)-N-methylacetamide was cloned from strain hys-1 and the encoding debutoxylase was designated Dbo. Then Dbo was expressed in Escherichia coli BL21 (DE3) and purified using Ni-nitrilotriacetic acid affinity chromatography. Dbo displayed the highest activity against butachlor at pH 6.5 and 30 C. Metal ions played an important role in Dbo activity. To the best of the authors knowledge, this is the first report that strain hys-1 can mineralize butachlor by a novel metabolic mechanism and the first identification of a gene encoding butachlor debutoxylase.


Zhu D.F.,Ningbo University | Hu Z.H.,Ningbo University | Hu Z.H.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Shen J.M.,Ningbo University
Crustaceana | Year: 2011

In the present study, a genomic DNA of MIH (GenBank: #EU869539) was cloned from the swimming crab, Portunus trituberculatus (Miers, 1876). The genome DNA, consisting of 2865 bp, is comprised of three exons interrupted by two introns. Multiple sequence alignments revealed that in the 5′ upstream region of MIH, sequences with high similarity to arthropod initiator, TATA box, CREB (cyclic AMP response element binding) protein were the common structure. The signal peptide in the genomic DNA was encoded by exon1 and exon2, which was interrupted by 242 bp-intron (intron1), located between gln 12 and arg 13. The mature peptide was encoded by exon2 and exon3, which was interrupted by 313 bp-intron (intron2), at the position between 2 nd and 3 rd nucleotides of the codon encoding arg 41. Pot-MIH was expressed only in the eyestalk ganglia, ovaries, testes, posterior spermatic duct, bristle in ejaculatory duct, cranial ganglia, and thoracic ganglia, as determined in various tissues by semi-quantitative RT-PCR. A cDNA encoding the mature peptide was used to express recombinant MIH (rMIH) using the Escherichia coli (Migula, 1895) expression system. Two constructs were designed to yield either a mature MIH fusion protein with and without histidine (His) tag at the carboxyl terminus. The rMIH protein was detected by SDS-PAGE and Western blot analysis, indicating that the antibody prepared by two rMIH proteins has high specificity. © 2011 BRILL.


Jin L.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Zhang X.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Sun X.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Shi H.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province | Li T.,Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province
World Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology | Year: 2014

A strain, designated as FM-6, was isolated from fish. Based on the results of phenotypic, physiological characteristics, genotypic and phylogenetic analysis, strain FM-6 was finally identified as Paenibacillus sp. When albendazole was provided as the sole carbon source, strain FM-6 could grow and transform albendazole. About 82.7 % albendazole (50 mg/L) was transformed by strain FM-6 after 5 days incubation at 30 °C, 160 rpm. With HPLC–MS method, the transforming product of albendazole was researched. Based on the molecular weight and the retention time, product was identified as albendazole sulfoxide and the transforming pathway of albendazole by strain FM-6 was proposed finally. The optimum temperature and pH for the bacterium growth and albendazole transformation by strain FM-6 were both 30 °C and 7.0. Moreover, the optimum concentration of albendazole for the bacterium growth was 50 mg/L. Coupled with practical production, 50 mg/L was the optimum concentration of albendazole transformation for strain FM-6. This study highlights an important potential use of strain FM-6 for producing albendazole sulfoxide. © 2014, Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht.


PubMed | Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province
Type: Journal Article | Journal: World journal of microbiology & biotechnology | Year: 2014

A strain, designated as FM-6, was isolated from fish. Based on the results of phenotypic, physiological characteristics, genotypic and phylogenetic analysis, strain FM-6 was finally identified as Paenibacillus sp. When albendazole was provided as the sole carbon source, strain FM-6 could grow and transform albendazole. About 82.7 % albendazole (50 mg/L) was transformed by strain FM-6 after 5 days incubation at 30 C, 160 rpm. With HPLC-MS method, the transforming product of albendazole was researched. Based on the molecular weight and the retention time, product was identified as albendazole sulfoxide and the transforming pathway of albendazole by strain FM-6 was proposed finally. The optimum temperature and pH for the bacterium growth and albendazole transformation by strain FM-6 were both 30 C and 7.0. Moreover, the optimum concentration of albendazole for the bacterium growth was 50 mg/L. Coupled with practical production, 50 mg/L was the optimum concentration of albendazole transformation for strain FM-6. This study highlights an important potential use of strain FM-6 for producing albendazole sulfoxide.


PubMed | Marine Fishery Research Institute of Zhejiang Province
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Current microbiology | Year: 2014

Two di-n-butyl phthalate (DBP)-degrading strains, designated as S-3 and H-2, were isolated from DBP-polluted soil and both identified as Paenibacillus sp. When DBP was provided as the sole carbon source, about 45.5 and 71.7 % of DBP (100 mg/L) were degraded by strain S-3 and H-2, respectively, after incubation for 48 h. However, DBP (100 mg/L) was degraded completely by co-culture of strain S-3 and H-2 after incubation for 60 h. Four phthalic acid (PA) esters could be utilized by co-metabolism in the study and the degradation rates followed the order of dimethyl phthalate > diethyl phthalate > DBP > dioctyl phthalate. The metabolic pathway of DBP was elucidated based on the results of metabolites identification and enzyme assays. For strain S-3, DBP was degraded into butyl hydrogen phthalate which was degraded to PA by carboxyesterase further. But PA could be not hydrolyzed further because strain S-3 lacked 3,4-phthalate dioxygenase. Different with S-3, strain H-2 could hydrolyze PA into 3,4-dihydroxy-PA by 3,4-phthalate dioxygenase. Then 3,4-dihydroxy-PA was converted to protocatechuate and benzoic acid. Finally, the aromatic ring was cleavage and mineralized to CO2 and H2O. Above all, co-metabolism could increase the activity of 3,4-phthalate dioxygenase and accelerated the degradation of DBP. This study highlights an important potential use of co-metabolic biodegradation for the in situ bioremediation of DBP and its metabolites-contaminated environment.

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