Pseudomonas Florescens and Chemtrails
Pseudomonas Fluorescens causes bad blood infections in humans. This pathogenic bacteria also thrives on petroleum - such as the ethylene dibromide found in other JP-8 contaminated samples.
Description and significance
Pseudomonas fluorescens are Gram-negative rod shaped bacteria that inhabit soil, plants, and water surfaces.(2) The optimum growth temperature is between 25-30 degrees Celsius (10). The Pf-5 strain resides in the plant’s rhizosphere and produces a variety of secondary metabolites including antibiotics against soil borne plant pathogens.(4) Pseudomonas fluorescens PFO-1 is well adapted to the soil where it was first isolated in agricultural soil.(1) Pseudomonas fluorescens strain SBW25 grow on plant leaves and roots where they can contribute to plant growth. Soluble, green fluorescent pigments are produced when the iron concentration is low. The significance of these organisms have increased because of their ability to degrade various pollutants and their use as bio-control against pathogens.(2) Sequencing the genome provided further information of its environmental interaction ands its metabolic capabilities, which can be used against agricultural disease control (1). Pseudomonas fluorescens is interesting and important to study because it produces a particular antibiotic (Mupirocin) which has been proven effective in treating certain kinds of skin, ear, and eye disorders (10).
Currently, two strains of Pseudomonas fluorescens have their genomes sequenced completely. P. fluorescens Pf-5 genome contains one circular chromosome that has 7.1 Mbp and a GC content of 63.3%. It contains 87 RNAs and 6137 proteins. 5.7% of its genome contributes to secondary metabolism which is the largest of the pseudomonas.(2,4) The genome of Pseudomonas fluorescens PfO-1 has one chromosome with 6.43841 Mbp and 60.5% GC content. There are 95 RNAs and 5736 proteins. The genome sequencing of P. fluorescens SBW25 is still in progress.(2)
The word Pseudomonas means 'false unit', being derived from the Greek words pseudo (Greek: ψευδο 'false') and monas (Latin: monas , fr. Greek: μονάς/μονάδα 'a single unit'). The word was used early in the history of microbiology to refer to germs. The name 'fluorescens' is because secretes a soluble fluorescent pigment called pyoverdin (formerly called fluorescein), which is a type of siderophore[.