Bisphenol A removal from a plastic industry wastewater by Dracaena sanderiana endophytic bacteria and Bacillus cereus NI

Bongkotrat Suyamud, Paitip Thiravetyan, Geoffrey Michael Gadd, Bunyarit Panyapinyopol, Duangrat Inthorn (Lead / Corresponding author)

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Understanding the significance of plant-endophytic bacteria for bisphenol A (BPA) removal is of importance for any application of organic pollutant phytoremediation. In this research, Dracaena sanderiana with endophytic Pantoea dispersa showed higher BPA removal than uninoculated plants at 89.54 ± 0.88% and 79.08 ± 1.20%, respectively. Quantitative Real-Time PCR (qPCR) showed that P. dispersa increased from 3.93 × 107 to 8.80 × 107 16S rRNA gene copy number in root tissues from day 0 to day 5 which indicated that it could assist the plant in removing BPA during the treatment period. pH, chemical oxygen demand (COD), biochemical oxygen demand (BOD), total dissolved solids (TDS), conductivity, and salinity were reduced after 5 days of the experimental period. Particularly, BOD significantly decreased due to activities of the plants and microorganisms. Furthermore, an indigenous bacterial strain, Bacillus cereus NI, from the wastewater could remove BPA in high TDS and alkalinity condition of the wastewater. This work suggests that D. sanderiana plants could be used as a tertiary process in a wastewater treatment system and should be combined with its endophytic bacteria. In addition, B. cereus NI could also be applied for BPA removal from wastewaters with high TDS and salinity.

Original languageEnglish
Number of pages9
JournalInternational Journal of Phytoremediation
DOIs
Publication statusE-pub ahead of print - 30 Aug 2019

Fingerprint

Dracaena
Bacillus cereus
Waste Water
Plastics
Industry
Bacteria
Salinity
Pantoea
Oxygen
Biological Oxygen Demand Analysis
Environmental Biodegradation
Gene Dosage
rRNA Genes
Real-Time Polymerase Chain Reaction
bisphenol A
Research

Keywords

  • Bacillus cereus
  • Dracaena sanderiana
  • Pantoea dispersa
  • bisphenol A
  • endophytic bacteria
  • plastic industry wastewater

Cite this

@article{85f21d3d8f7447acb379801b6bdb6c1f,
title = "Bisphenol A removal from a plastic industry wastewater by Dracaena sanderiana endophytic bacteria and Bacillus cereus NI",
abstract = "Understanding the significance of plant-endophytic bacteria for bisphenol A (BPA) removal is of importance for any application of organic pollutant phytoremediation. In this research, Dracaena sanderiana with endophytic Pantoea dispersa showed higher BPA removal than uninoculated plants at 89.54 ± 0.88{\%} and 79.08 ± 1.20{\%}, respectively. Quantitative Real-Time PCR (qPCR) showed that P. dispersa increased from 3.93 × 107 to 8.80 × 107 16S rRNA gene copy number in root tissues from day 0 to day 5 which indicated that it could assist the plant in removing BPA during the treatment period. pH, chemical oxygen demand (COD), biochemical oxygen demand (BOD), total dissolved solids (TDS), conductivity, and salinity were reduced after 5 days of the experimental period. Particularly, BOD significantly decreased due to activities of the plants and microorganisms. Furthermore, an indigenous bacterial strain, Bacillus cereus NI, from the wastewater could remove BPA in high TDS and alkalinity condition of the wastewater. This work suggests that D. sanderiana plants could be used as a tertiary process in a wastewater treatment system and should be combined with its endophytic bacteria. In addition, B. cereus NI could also be applied for BPA removal from wastewaters with high TDS and salinity.",
keywords = "Bacillus cereus, Dracaena sanderiana, Pantoea dispersa, bisphenol A, endophytic bacteria, plastic industry wastewater",
author = "Bongkotrat Suyamud and Paitip Thiravetyan and Gadd, {Geoffrey Michael} and Bunyarit Panyapinyopol and Duangrat Inthorn",
year = "2019",
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day = "30",
doi = "10.1080/15226514.2019.1652563",
language = "English",
journal = "International Journal of Phytoremediation",
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Bisphenol A removal from a plastic industry wastewater by Dracaena sanderiana endophytic bacteria and Bacillus cereus NI. / Suyamud, Bongkotrat; Thiravetyan, Paitip; Gadd, Geoffrey Michael; Panyapinyopol, Bunyarit; Inthorn, Duangrat (Lead / Corresponding author).

In: International Journal of Phytoremediation, 30.08.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Bisphenol A removal from a plastic industry wastewater by Dracaena sanderiana endophytic bacteria and Bacillus cereus NI

AU - Suyamud, Bongkotrat

AU - Thiravetyan, Paitip

AU - Gadd, Geoffrey Michael

AU - Panyapinyopol, Bunyarit

AU - Inthorn, Duangrat

PY - 2019/8/30

Y1 - 2019/8/30

N2 - Understanding the significance of plant-endophytic bacteria for bisphenol A (BPA) removal is of importance for any application of organic pollutant phytoremediation. In this research, Dracaena sanderiana with endophytic Pantoea dispersa showed higher BPA removal than uninoculated plants at 89.54 ± 0.88% and 79.08 ± 1.20%, respectively. Quantitative Real-Time PCR (qPCR) showed that P. dispersa increased from 3.93 × 107 to 8.80 × 107 16S rRNA gene copy number in root tissues from day 0 to day 5 which indicated that it could assist the plant in removing BPA during the treatment period. pH, chemical oxygen demand (COD), biochemical oxygen demand (BOD), total dissolved solids (TDS), conductivity, and salinity were reduced after 5 days of the experimental period. Particularly, BOD significantly decreased due to activities of the plants and microorganisms. Furthermore, an indigenous bacterial strain, Bacillus cereus NI, from the wastewater could remove BPA in high TDS and alkalinity condition of the wastewater. This work suggests that D. sanderiana plants could be used as a tertiary process in a wastewater treatment system and should be combined with its endophytic bacteria. In addition, B. cereus NI could also be applied for BPA removal from wastewaters with high TDS and salinity.

AB - Understanding the significance of plant-endophytic bacteria for bisphenol A (BPA) removal is of importance for any application of organic pollutant phytoremediation. In this research, Dracaena sanderiana with endophytic Pantoea dispersa showed higher BPA removal than uninoculated plants at 89.54 ± 0.88% and 79.08 ± 1.20%, respectively. Quantitative Real-Time PCR (qPCR) showed that P. dispersa increased from 3.93 × 107 to 8.80 × 107 16S rRNA gene copy number in root tissues from day 0 to day 5 which indicated that it could assist the plant in removing BPA during the treatment period. pH, chemical oxygen demand (COD), biochemical oxygen demand (BOD), total dissolved solids (TDS), conductivity, and salinity were reduced after 5 days of the experimental period. Particularly, BOD significantly decreased due to activities of the plants and microorganisms. Furthermore, an indigenous bacterial strain, Bacillus cereus NI, from the wastewater could remove BPA in high TDS and alkalinity condition of the wastewater. This work suggests that D. sanderiana plants could be used as a tertiary process in a wastewater treatment system and should be combined with its endophytic bacteria. In addition, B. cereus NI could also be applied for BPA removal from wastewaters with high TDS and salinity.

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