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Springtime dynamics, productivity and activity of prokaryotes in two Arctic fjords
Piquet, A.M.-T.; Maat, D.S.; Confurius-Guns, V.; Sintes, E.; Herndl, G.; van de Poll, W.H.; Wiencke, C.; Buma, A.G.J.; Bolhuis, H. (2016). Springtime dynamics, productivity and activity of prokaryotes in two Arctic fjords. Polar Biol. 39: 1749–1763.
In: Polar Biology. Springer-Verlag: Berlin; Heidelberg. ISSN 0722-4060; e-ISSN 1432-2056, meer
Peer reviewed article  

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Author keywords
    Polar; Spitsbergen; Bacteria; Archaea; Glacier melting; Spring bloom; Bacterial production; Micro-CARD-FISH?

Auteurs  Top 
  • Piquet, A.M.-T.
  • Maat, D.S., meer
  • Confurius-Guns, V., meer
  • Sintes, E.
  • Herndl, G., meer
  • van de Poll, W.H.
  • Wiencke, C.
  • Buma, A.G.J.
  • Bolhuis, H., meer

    In the Kongsfjorden–Krossfjorden system (Spitsbergen), increasing temperatures enhance glacier melting and concomitant intrusion of freshwater. These altered conditions affect the timing, intensity, and composition of the phytoplankton spring bloom in Kongsfjorden; yet, the effects on prokaryotes (bacteria and archaea) are not well understood. The aim of this study was to examine springtime prokaryote communities in both fjords as a function of hydrographic and phytoplankton variability. Prokaryote community composition was studied in two consecutive years by molecular fingerprinting of the 16S rRNA gene. In addition, we measured bacterial abundance, productivity (3H-Leucine uptake), and single-cell activity using catalyzed reporter deposition fluorescence in situ hybridization combined with microautoradiography. Differences in bacterial and archaeal communities were found between Kongsfjorden and Krossfjorden. Furthermore, an increase in productivity, abundance, and proportion of active bacterial cells was observed during the course of spring. Bacteroidetes were the most abundant bacterial group among the assessed taxa in both Kongsfjorden and Krossfjorden. Multivariate analysis of the microbial community fingerprints revealed a strong temporal shaping of both the bacterial and archaeal communities in addition to a spatial separation between the two fjords. A significant part of the observed bacterial variation could be explained by cyanobacterial biomass, as deduced from pigment analysis, and by phosphate concentration. Archaea were mainly controlled by abiotic factors. We speculate that the bacterial response to hydrographic changes and glacier meltwater is mediated through shifts in phytoplankton abundance and composition, whereas archaea are directly influenced by abiotic environmental variables.

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