September 7, 2018

Happy Friday everyone! Today’s digest covers microbiota dysbiosis in bowel obstruction, the soil microbial communities in apple orchards, and the bacterial and diatom composition of killer whale skin. Enjoy!

Human oral microbiome

Human defects in STAT3 promote oral mucosal fungal and bacterial dysbiosis – Abusleme – JCI Insight

High-resolution ISR amplicon sequencing reveals personalized oral microbiome – Mukherjee – Microbiome

Human gut microbiome

Review: Inflammasomes in the gastrointestinal tract: infection, cancer and gut microbiota homeostasis – Man – Nature Reviews Gastroenterology and Hepatology

Review: Norovirus interactions with the commensal microbiota – Sullender – PLoS Pathogens

Microbiota dysbiosis and its pathophysiological significance in bowel obstruction – Hegde – Scientific Reports

Microbiota-derived short-chain fatty acids promote Th1 cell IL-10 production to maintain intestinal homeostasis – Sun – Nature Communications

Animal experiments

Irreversible effects of trichloroethylene on the gut microbial community and gut-associated immune responses in autoimmune-prone mice – Khare – Journal of Applied Toxicology

Animal microbiome

Preprint: Efficacy of fecal sampling as a gut proxy in the study of chicken gut microbiota – Yan – BioRxiv

Preprint: Diet influences early microbiota development in dairy calves without long-term impacts on milk production – Dill-McFarland – BioRxiv

Host-derived population genomics data provides insights into bacterial and diatom composition of the killer whale skin – Hooper – Molecular Ecology

Plant, root, and soil microbiome

Diverse Bacteria Utilize Alginate Within the Microbiome of the Giant Kelp Macrocystis pyrifera – Lin – Frontiers in Microbiology

Spatial structuring of soil microbial communities in commercial apple orchards – Deakin – Applied Soil Ecology

Isolation and characterization of antagonistic bacteria with the potential for biocontrol of soil-borne wheat diseases – Wang – Journal of Applied Microbiology

Science, publishing, and career

Experimental technique isn’t my strong suit, but I can still be a scientist – Anderson – Science Careers

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