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Number of posts : 104
Registration date : 2012-11-28

PostSubject: DEW MICROBES   Thu Nov 29, 2012 6:55 pm

I found this very interesting. There are 2 subspecies - red and green (dragons?) carotene and chlorophyll. I hvave an extensive review somewhere. enjoy...
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Number of posts : 104
Registration date : 2012-11-28

PostSubject: Re: DEW MICROBES   Fri Dec 28, 2012 7:54 am

Remember that there are astral microbes in dew coming from the Universe. There are bacteria that incorporate Arsenic (AURpiment realgAUR – AUR – light AIN SOPH AUR) insteadof Phosporous into their DNA. And unnatural sugars and aminoacids as well (D vs L)

Research the Shadow biospere concept. Archea

Research has shown microalgae such as Dunaliella Salina to be the most nutrient-dense food on earth, with minimal digestible structures in contrast to higher plants or animals or microalgae with hard cell walls.
“Dunaliella salina is a type of halophile pink micro-algae especially found in sea salt fields. Known for its anti-oxidant activity because of its ability to create large amount of carotenoids, it is used in cosmetics and dietary supplements. Few organisms can survive in such highly saline conditions as salt evaporation ponds. To survive, these organisms have high concentrations of β-carotene to protect against the intense light and high concentrations of glycerol to provide protection against osmotic pressure. This offers an opportunity for commercial biological production of these substances.“ (

The organism which colors the salterns red and for which we can conserve the name Dunaliella salina is nothing but the final phase in the development of a very euryhyaline chlorophyll-containing (green) flagellate related to the Volvocinae,
which in hypersaline water produces stenohyaline foms that cannot revert to chlorophyll-containing forms, and are colored by a hematochrome

..most isolates to grow optimally between 2 and 8% salt, with very slow growth, if at all, at salt concentrations above 15%. Between 0.47 and 1.22 divisions per day were recorded under optimal conditions. The nutritional requirements of different Dunaliella
strains were investigated in-depth by Gibor [60], Johnson et al. [61], Van Auken and McNulty [62], and others, enabling the optimization of media to grow the alga. Optimal
salt concentrations for cultivation varies according to the strain, with values reported for D. viridis around 6%, for D. salina around 12% [42], while different Great Salt Lake
isolates had optima of 10–15% or even 19% salt [43,62]. A general trend, observed in all these studies, is that the actual salinity of the environments from which the strains
had been isolated was always much higher than the salt concentration found to be optimal in laboratory experiments. This may well reflect the fact that growth of an
organism occurs in a certain environment not necessarily means that that environment is optimal for its development, but rather that the organism performs there better
than all its competitors.

D. salina
cells temporarily lose their motility when suspended in 50% glycerol, but that motility is rapidly restored when the glycerol concentration is then slightly lowered in a
humid environment. With 75% glycerol results were largely similar, except that a large fraction of cells died, and in 100% glycerol only few cells survived.

The first indications that glycerol is accumulated byDunaliella to provide osmotic balance can be found in a
short paper published in 1964 by Craigie and McLachlan [69]. They incubated D. tertiolecta with 14CO2, then extracted the cells with ethanol, separated the neutral fraction containing soluble carbohydrates and related compounds using ion exchange procedures, and characterized the compounds by two-dimensional paper chromatography and autoradiography. When the salinity of the medium was increased 100-fold from 0.025 to 2.5 M, 94- fold more radioactivity was found in the neutral fraction. Glycerol amounted to 56, 76, and 81% of the radioactivity of the neutral fraction extracted from cells incubated in 0.025, 0.5, and 2.5 M NaCl, respectively, most of the remainder probably consisting of soluble polysaccharides. In a subsequent study, Wegmann [70] confirmed that the proportion of the radiolabel from 14C-bicarbonate that ends up as glycerol increases with increasing salt concentration up to 2.8 M. He postulated that "The glycerol formation is considered to be a protective mechanism for the survival of Dunaliella in its natural habitat".

The results indicate that Dunaliella responds to transfer to a high salinity by enhancement of photosynthetic CO2 assimilation and by diversion of carbon and energy
resources for synthesis of glycerol.

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