Isotopic composition of inorganic carbon as an indicator of benzoate degradation by Pseudomonas putida: temperature, growth rate and pH effects

J.A.C. Barth, R.M. Kalin, M.J. Larkin, James A. Hall, U. Fitzgerald

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Degradation experiments of benzoate by Pseudomonas putida resulted in enzymatic carbon isotope fractionations, However, isotopic temperature effects between experiments at 20 and 30 degrees C were minor. Averages of the last three values of the CO2 isotopic composition (delta(13)C(CO2(g))) were more negative than the initial benzoate delta(13)C value (-26.2 parts per thousand Vienna Pee Dee Belenite (VPDB)) by 3.8, 3.4 and 3.2 parts per thousand at 20, 25 and 30 degrees C, respectively. Although the maximum isotopic temperature difference found was only 0.6 parts per thousand, more extreme temperature variations may cause larger isotope effects. In order to understand the isotope effects on the total inorganic carbon (TIC), a better measure is to calculate the proportions of the inorganic carbon species (CO2(g), CO2(aq) and HCO3-) and to determine their cumulative delta(13)C(TIC). In all three experiments delta(13)C(TIC) was more positive than the initial isotopic composition of the benzoate at a pH of 7, This suggests an uptake of C-12 in the biomass in order to match the carbon balance of these closed system experiments. Copyright (C) 2000 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
LanguageEnglish
Pages1316-1320
Number of pages5
JournalRapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry
Volume14
Issue number15
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 15 Aug 2000

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pH effects
Benzoates
Carbon
Degradation
Chemical analysis
Isotopes
Experiments
Carbon Isotopes
Fractionation
Thermal effects
Biomass
Temperature

Keywords

  • enzymatic carbon isotope fractionations
  • inorganic carbon
  • carbon balance
  • isotopic composition

Cite this

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title = "Isotopic composition of inorganic carbon as an indicator of benzoate degradation by Pseudomonas putida: temperature, growth rate and pH effects",
abstract = "Degradation experiments of benzoate by Pseudomonas putida resulted in enzymatic carbon isotope fractionations, However, isotopic temperature effects between experiments at 20 and 30 degrees C were minor. Averages of the last three values of the CO2 isotopic composition (delta(13)C(CO2(g))) were more negative than the initial benzoate delta(13)C value (-26.2 parts per thousand Vienna Pee Dee Belenite (VPDB)) by 3.8, 3.4 and 3.2 parts per thousand at 20, 25 and 30 degrees C, respectively. Although the maximum isotopic temperature difference found was only 0.6 parts per thousand, more extreme temperature variations may cause larger isotope effects. In order to understand the isotope effects on the total inorganic carbon (TIC), a better measure is to calculate the proportions of the inorganic carbon species (CO2(g), CO2(aq) and HCO3-) and to determine their cumulative delta(13)C(TIC). In all three experiments delta(13)C(TIC) was more positive than the initial isotopic composition of the benzoate at a pH of 7, This suggests an uptake of C-12 in the biomass in order to match the carbon balance of these closed system experiments. Copyright (C) 2000 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.",
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Isotopic composition of inorganic carbon as an indicator of benzoate degradation by Pseudomonas putida: temperature, growth rate and pH effects. / Barth, J.A.C.; Kalin, R.M.; Larkin, M.J.; Hall, James A.; Fitzgerald, U.

In: Rapid Communications in Mass Spectrometry, Vol. 14, No. 15, 15.08.2000, p. 1316-1320.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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T1 - Isotopic composition of inorganic carbon as an indicator of benzoate degradation by Pseudomonas putida: temperature, growth rate and pH effects

AU - Barth, J.A.C.

AU - Kalin, R.M.

AU - Larkin, M.J.

AU - Hall, James A.

AU - Fitzgerald, U.

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N2 - Degradation experiments of benzoate by Pseudomonas putida resulted in enzymatic carbon isotope fractionations, However, isotopic temperature effects between experiments at 20 and 30 degrees C were minor. Averages of the last three values of the CO2 isotopic composition (delta(13)C(CO2(g))) were more negative than the initial benzoate delta(13)C value (-26.2 parts per thousand Vienna Pee Dee Belenite (VPDB)) by 3.8, 3.4 and 3.2 parts per thousand at 20, 25 and 30 degrees C, respectively. Although the maximum isotopic temperature difference found was only 0.6 parts per thousand, more extreme temperature variations may cause larger isotope effects. In order to understand the isotope effects on the total inorganic carbon (TIC), a better measure is to calculate the proportions of the inorganic carbon species (CO2(g), CO2(aq) and HCO3-) and to determine their cumulative delta(13)C(TIC). In all three experiments delta(13)C(TIC) was more positive than the initial isotopic composition of the benzoate at a pH of 7, This suggests an uptake of C-12 in the biomass in order to match the carbon balance of these closed system experiments. Copyright (C) 2000 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

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