Discrimination of cyanobacterial strains isolated from saline soils in Nakhon Ratchasirna, Thailand using attenuated total reflectance FTIR spectroscopy

S Bounphanmy, S Thammathaworn, N Thanee, K Pirapathrungsuriya, John Beardall, Donald McNaughton, Philip Heraud

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

Abstract

A method was developed whereby high quality FTIR spectra could be rapidly acquired from soil-borne filamentous cyanobacteria using ATR FTIR spectroscopy. Spectra of all strains displayed bands typical of those previously reported for microalgae and water-borne cyanobacteria, with each strain having a unique spectral profile. Most variation between strains occurred in the Ca??O stretching and the amide regions. Soft Independent Modelling by Class Analogy (SIMCA) was used to classify the strains with an accuracy of better than 93 , with best classification results using the spectral region from 1800a??950 cma??1. Despite this spectral region undergoing substantial changes, particularly in amide and Ca??O stretching bands, as cultures progressed through the early-, mid- to late-exponential growth phases, classification accuracy was still good (a??80 ) with data from all growth phases combined. These results indicate that ATR/FTIR spectroscopy combined with chemometric classification methods constitute a rapid, reproducible, and potentially automated approach to classifying soil-borne filamentous cyanobacteria.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)534 - 541
Number of pages8
JournalJournal of Biophotonics
Volume3
Issue number8-9
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2010

Cite this

@article{1d29ab67931241439d07c1d8a8f0e2b3,
title = "Discrimination of cyanobacterial strains isolated from saline soils in Nakhon Ratchasirna, Thailand using attenuated total reflectance FTIR spectroscopy",
abstract = "A method was developed whereby high quality FTIR spectra could be rapidly acquired from soil-borne filamentous cyanobacteria using ATR FTIR spectroscopy. Spectra of all strains displayed bands typical of those previously reported for microalgae and water-borne cyanobacteria, with each strain having a unique spectral profile. Most variation between strains occurred in the Ca??O stretching and the amide regions. Soft Independent Modelling by Class Analogy (SIMCA) was used to classify the strains with an accuracy of better than 93 , with best classification results using the spectral region from 1800a??950 cma??1. Despite this spectral region undergoing substantial changes, particularly in amide and Ca??O stretching bands, as cultures progressed through the early-, mid- to late-exponential growth phases, classification accuracy was still good (a??80 ) with data from all growth phases combined. These results indicate that ATR/FTIR spectroscopy combined with chemometric classification methods constitute a rapid, reproducible, and potentially automated approach to classifying soil-borne filamentous cyanobacteria.",
author = "S Bounphanmy and S Thammathaworn and N Thanee and K Pirapathrungsuriya and John Beardall and Donald McNaughton and Philip Heraud",
year = "2010",
doi = "10.1002/jbio.201000017",
language = "English",
volume = "3",
pages = "534 -- 541",
journal = "Journal of Biophotonics",
issn = "1864-063X",
publisher = "Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA",
number = "8-9",

}

Discrimination of cyanobacterial strains isolated from saline soils in Nakhon Ratchasirna, Thailand using attenuated total reflectance FTIR spectroscopy. / Bounphanmy, S; Thammathaworn, S; Thanee, N; Pirapathrungsuriya, K; Beardall, John; McNaughton, Donald; Heraud, Philip.

In: Journal of Biophotonics, Vol. 3, No. 8-9, 2010, p. 534 - 541.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Discrimination of cyanobacterial strains isolated from saline soils in Nakhon Ratchasirna, Thailand using attenuated total reflectance FTIR spectroscopy

AU - Bounphanmy, S

AU - Thammathaworn, S

AU - Thanee, N

AU - Pirapathrungsuriya, K

AU - Beardall, John

AU - McNaughton, Donald

AU - Heraud, Philip

PY - 2010

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AB - A method was developed whereby high quality FTIR spectra could be rapidly acquired from soil-borne filamentous cyanobacteria using ATR FTIR spectroscopy. Spectra of all strains displayed bands typical of those previously reported for microalgae and water-borne cyanobacteria, with each strain having a unique spectral profile. Most variation between strains occurred in the Ca??O stretching and the amide regions. Soft Independent Modelling by Class Analogy (SIMCA) was used to classify the strains with an accuracy of better than 93 , with best classification results using the spectral region from 1800a??950 cma??1. Despite this spectral region undergoing substantial changes, particularly in amide and Ca??O stretching bands, as cultures progressed through the early-, mid- to late-exponential growth phases, classification accuracy was still good (a??80 ) with data from all growth phases combined. These results indicate that ATR/FTIR spectroscopy combined with chemometric classification methods constitute a rapid, reproducible, and potentially automated approach to classifying soil-borne filamentous cyanobacteria.

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