Bacillus subtilis - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

What Is A Biofungicide: Information On Using Biofungicides In Gardens - A newer method for controlling disease amidst greenhouse and other commercial crops is called soil biofungicide. What is a biofungicide and how do biofungicides work? Learn more here.

The wrinkled structure of this Bacillus subtilis biofilm helps to ensure that all the bacteria in it have access to oxygen (left). A digital scanned model of the biofilm helps illustrate how the bacterial community can vary its structure in three dimensions (right).

The wrinkled structure of this Bacillus subtilis biofilm helps to ensure that all the bacteria in it have access to oxygen (left). A digital scanned model of the biofilm helps illustrate how the bacterial community can vary its structure in three dimensions (right).

Bio Design Challenge Studio Critics Richard Sarrach & Catherine Ingraham. Team: Hanshen Sun, Kay Choi, Batya Abadie, Martin Orr #pratt #prattsoafinals #architecture #genspace #moma #biodesignchalange #studio #bacillus #subtilis

Bio Design Challenge Studio Critics Richard Sarrach & Catherine Ingraham. Team: Hanshen Sun, Kay Choi, Batya Abadie, Martin Orr #pratt #prattsoafinals #architecture #genspace #moma #biodesignchalange #studio #bacillus #subtilis

Bacillus subtilis - NATURAL FUNGICIDE

Bacillus subtilis - NATURAL FUNGICIDE

​ Bacillus subtilis  bacterial colonies grown on TSY agar

Bacillus subtilis bacterial colonies grown on TSY agar

Sources of Alkaline Protease  Bacteria Fungi  Bacillus subtilis Aspergillus flavus  Bacillus pumilus Aspergillus fumigatus  Ba...

Sources of Alkaline Protease Bacteria Fungi Bacillus subtilis Aspergillus flavus Bacillus pumilus Aspergillus fumigatus Ba...

Gene expression data from a Bacillus subtilis glucose starvation experiment.

Accidentally pretty patterning from gene-expression data. From a study entitled "Systems-wide temporal proteomic profiling in glucose-starved Bacillus subtilis," published in Nature Communications

Bacillus subtilis  By Rosie Redfield on Tuesday, December 08, 2009  Yesterday I streaked out some old B. subtilis strains that I would like to use as positive controls for the optical-tweezers experiments.    You gotta love bacteria that are still fully viable after 18 years as a slant in the refrigerator (not the freezer, the fridge).

Yesterday I streaked out some old B. subtilis strains that I would like to use as positive controls for the optical-tweezers experiments.

Under some conditions cells grow as "ropes," leading to interesting network-like structures.

Bacillus subtilis cells by Tim Rudge, PJ Steiner, Fernan Federici, Jim Haseloff

"Starving Bacillus subtilis bacteria prepare to produce spores that will ride out tough times by dividing into uneven parts (fluorescently labeled pink and yellow)." From The Scientist

"Starving Bacillus subtilis bacteria prepare to produce spores that will ride out tough times by dividing into uneven parts (fluorescently labeled pink and yellow)." From The Scientist

Confocal micrograph of Bacillus subtilis. Bacillus subtilis is a Gram-positive, rod-shaped bacterium, commonly found in soil. Fluorescent proteins (TagRFP-T, sfGFP, TagBFP, mKate2 and mOrange2), time-lapse confocal microscopy and biophysical models are being used to understand the organization of bacterial biofilms.

[Biofilm-bound Bacillus subtilis and Escherichia coli stained with fluorescent proteins (TagRFP-T, sfGFP, TagBFP, and

Bacteria BiofilmCredit: Fernan Federici, Tim Rudge, PJ Steiner and Jim Haseloff | Wellcome Trust  This micrograph photo was taken as part of a synthetic biology project and shows Bacillus subtilis, a Gram-positive, rod-shaped bacterium that is commonly found in soil. Distinct lineages of bacteria expressing different fluorescent proteins were initially mixed randomly on a petri dish.

Beauty and Brains: Award-Winning Medical Images

Bacteria biofilm: This confocal micrograph shows Bacillus subtilis, a rod-shaped bacterium that is commonly found in soil. Distinct lineages of bacteria expressing different fluorescent proteins were initially mixed randomly on a petri dish

Keep in Touch  Depicted at left is a novel type of bacterial communication mediated by "bacterial nanotubes" that bridge neighboring cells, providing a network for exchange of cellular molecules within and between species.  Image: Bacillus subtilis cells were grown to mid-exponential phase, plated on LB agar, incubated for 6 hrs at 37°C, and visualized by higher resolution-scanning electron microscope. Intercellular nanotubes connecting neighboring cells are visible.

Bacterial Nanotubes - Depicted at left is a novel type of bacterial communication mediated by "bacterial nanotubes" that bridge neighboring cells, providing a network for exchange of cellular molecules within and between species.

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