Microbial degradation of atrazine in soils

  • 59 Pages
  • 1.55 MB
  • 3763 Downloads
  • English
by
Soil microbiology., Herbicides., Atra
Statementby Horace Dean Skipper.
The Physical Object
Pagination59 leaves, bound :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15096567M

Atrazine is an asymmetrical s-triazine herbicide used pre- and post-emergence for the control of weeds in many crops. Under conditions considered unfavorable for microbial activity, atrazine may persist in soils for extended periods of time.

However, the significance of chemical versus microbial degradation Cited by: Abstract Significance of microbial vs. chemical degradation of atrazine was determined using 14 C‐labeled atrazine and greenhouse incubation studies.

Bacterial isolates evolved –% of the input ethylamino chain‐labeled atrazine as 14 CO 2 in 2 weeks, whereas, Aspergillus fumigatus respired % in sterile by:   The microbial degradation of atrazine in soil environments is a relatively slow process, with a half-life ranging from 60 days to over one year.

Due to its low biodegradability and high mobility in soil, atrazine and its metabolites have been extensively found even in non-agricultural soils, ground- and surface by: The degradation of atrazine was found to be more in inoculated sterile soil than in inoculated non-sterile soil.

Cell free extract (CFE) of fungal mycelium degraded about 50% of the atrazine in buffer in 96 hours compared to the control. Four atrazine metabolites were isolated and characterized by by: Microbial degradation of atrazine in soils. Abstract.

Download Microbial degradation of atrazine in soils PDF

Graduation date: Atrazine is an asymmetrical s-triazine herbicide used pre- and\ud post-emergence for the control of weeds in many crops. Under conditions\ud considered unfavorable for microbial activity, atrazine may\ud persist in soils for extended periods of time.

However, the. The degradation rate of atrazine in floodplain soils under natural grasslands and cropped fields in the Liverpool Plains, NSW, was studied under laboratory incubation and in glasshouse bioassays, and related to soil properties including microbial community analysis by t-RFLP.

Significant atrazine degradation (50%) but only 1% mineralization was detected in samples taken from the upper soil layer (0−25 cm), but not in samples taken from deeper horizons. Thin layer chromatography analysis of noninoculated soil indicated dealkylation to be a major degradation pathway with deethylatrazine favoring deisopropylatrazine.

From this study, it appears that an increase in microbial activity contributes to decreased persistence and increased degradation of DEA in soils that have had long‐term exposure to atrazine at field application rates, compared to soils with no long‐term exposure.

Atrazine biodegradation has been found to occur via several different pathways that funnel into cyanuric acid metabolism. A gene region from Pseudomonas sp.

Description Microbial degradation of atrazine in soils FB2

strain ADP encoding atrazine degradation enzymes has been cloned and characterized. Microbial degradation critically affects the fate and behavior of pesticides in soil. This chapter examines the processes by which classes of pesticides are degraded and to. Degradation of atrazine in the six soils with a long history of atrazine use was much faster than in the con-trol soil (Figure 2).

This was most likely to be due to microbial decomposition of atrazine since autoclaved soils with a history of atrazine application showed the Figure 1.

Degradation of atrazine at 10, 20 and 30°C in. The degradation of pesticides by microbial communities may yield small organic molecules, such as carbon dioxide and water, or metabolites with properties that may differ from the parent compound. RESEARCH ARTICLE Microbial changes linked to the accelerated degradation of the herbicide atrazine in a range of temperate soils R.

Yale1,2,3 & M. Sapp3,4 & C. Sinclair3 & J. Moir2 Received: 17 August /Accepted: 3 January In book: Pesticides in the Modern World - Pesticides Use and Management Microbial degradation of carbamate pesticides.

the isolation of a soil bacteria able to hydrolyze. The degradation of atrazine is faster when two strains are used in combination. Adding the proper amount of fresh soil during the degradation of atrazine by these two strains can also increase the degradation efficiency.

The strains ATLJ-5 and ATLJ have high tolerance to atrazine, and can tolerate at least mg/L of atrazine. The major thrust of research and development in the area of pesticides has properly been the creation of substances that are both effective and degradable.

Yet in order to successfully promote the use of biodegradable pesticides, one must fully understand the mechanism of degradation, and it is to this vital subject that we address ourselves in. The atrazine degradation in sterile and non-sterile soils was measured by HPLC.

Soils were inoculated with both bacteria separately, with their respective non-inoculated controls. After 20 days, more than 20% of the atrazine had been degraded in the sterile soil inoculated with Pseudomonas cedrella BS4, and more than 30% in the non-sterile soil.

This book focuses on the microbial degradation of endosulfan, lindane, chlorophenols, organochlorine, aldrin, dieldrin, isoproturon and atrazine, etc.

which are commonly used in crop fields to kill the pests. Further, it illustrates the role of degradative enzymes, metabolic pathways of. hanced atrazine degradation in soil.

Once atrazine is de-chlorinated, further enzymatic hydrolytic transformations result in atrazine-ring cleavage, mineralization, and subse-quent release of ammonium (Martinez et al. Nitro-gen released from atrazine metabolism serves as a nitrogen source for atrazine-degrading bacteria (Bichat et al.

Microbial mineralization of atrazine was characterized in soils and liquid media in the presence of nitrogen fertilizer concentrations representing typical field applications. The mineralization of atrazine in soils varied between 6 and 99% after 18 d of incubation.

Details Microbial degradation of atrazine in soils PDF

Laccases for Soil Bioremediation. Secreted Microbial Enzymes for Organic Compound Degradation. Role of Microbes in Degradation of Chemical Pesticides. Microbial Degradation of Phenolic Compounds. Biosurfactants in Bioremediation and Soil Health. Microbe-Assisted Phytoremediation.

Microbial Peroxidases and Their Unique Catalytic Potentialities. In soils, several parameters influence the rate of biodegradation processes: environmental factors such as moisture and temperature, physicochemical properties of the soil, presence of other nitrogen sources or carbon, etc. can completely modify the microbial population and therefore the microbial activity.

Chapter 4 Atrazine Degradation in Pesticide-Contaminated Soils: Phytoremediation Potential Ellen L. Kruger1, Jennifer C. Anhalt1, Diana Sorenson1, Brett Nelson1, Ana L.

Chouhy2, Todd A. Anderson3, and Joel R. Coats1 1Pesticide Toxicology Laboratory, Department of Entomology, Iowa State University, Ames, IA   Experimental herbicide, pyribambenz propyl, was shown to undergo anaerobic degradation, albeit more slowly than aerobic degradation in a range of different soils.

Degradation products were identical to those observed under aerobic conditions, with the exception of a demethylation product, 2-(4-hydroxymethoxypyrimidinyloxy)benzoic acid. A laboratory study was performed to investigate the relationship between chemical (non‐biological) and microbial degradation of cyanazine and atrazine in soils ranging in pH from to Atrazine degradation was dominated by chemical processes in both a moderately acidic and a neutral pH soil, but showed a significant microbial.

Mineralization of atrazine (2 chloro-4 [ethylamino]-6[isopropylamino]-s-triazine) and 2,4-D (2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid) in the organic layer and the top 10 cm of mineral soil was measured with radiometric techniques seasonally in coniferous forests and deciduous forests and grassland riparian soils.

Fine scale spatial variability of microbial pesticide degradation in soil: scales, controlling factors, and implications. Frontiers in Microbiology5 DOI: /fmicb Tobias Doppler, Alfred Lück, Louise Camenzuli, Martin Krauss, Christian Stamm. Critical source areas for herbicides can change location depending on rain events.

Normally, the first step in degradation of atrazine involves dechlorination mediated by atzA, The distribution of these genes among many different species in the soil microbial population suggests that these genes are highly mobile and over time may lead to generation of various atrazine‐degrading consortia.

Despite the similar rates of degradation, the repertoire of atrazine-degrading genes varied between soils. Only a small portion of the bacterial community had the capacity for atrazine degradation. Overall, the microbial community was not significantly affected by atrazine treatment.

Soil Microorganisms in Biodegradation of Pesticides and Herbicides Pesticides are the chemical substances that kill pests and herbicides are the chemicals that kill weeds.

In the context of soil, pests are fungi, bacteria insects, worms, and nematodes etc. that cause damage to field crops. Thus, in broad sense pesticides are insecticides, fungicides, bactericides, herbicides and [ ]. Microbial Biodegradation of Xenobiotic Compounds examines and collects the recent information on the bioremediation technologies around the world.

This book focuses on methods to decrease pollutants created by anthropogenic activities, industrial activities, and agricultural activities.degrading viable counts, and microbial diversity as an effect atrazine pollution in soil.

• Trace acute and chronic atrazine pollution in a laboratory microcosm containing native Danube gravel sediment. (The microcosm is a model of bank-wall filtered wells.) Assessment of the relative significance of adsorption and biodegradation.When atrazine is used as a nitrogen source for bacterial growth, degradation may be regulated by the presence of alternative sources of nitrogen.

In pure cultures of atrazine-degrading bacteria, as well as active soil communities, atrazine ring nitrogen, but not carbon are assimilated into microbial biomass.