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List of new names and new combinations previously effectively, but not validly, published

Citation
Anonymous (2006). International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 56 (7)
Names
“Actinobaculum massiliense”
Abstract
The purpose of this announcement is to effect the valid publication of the following new names and new combinations under the procedure described in the Bacteriological Code (1990 Revision). Authors and other individuals wishing to have new names and/or combinations included in future lists should send three copies of the pertinent reprint or photocopies thereof to the IJSEM Editorial Office for confirmation that all of the other requirements for valid publication have been met. It is also a req

‘Candidatus Paenicardinium endonii’, an endosymbiont of the plant-parasitic nematode Heterodera glycines (Nemata: Tylenchida), affiliated to the phylum Bacteroidetes

Citation
Noel et al. (2006). International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 56 (7)
Names
Ca. Paenicardinium endonii
Abstract
Bacteria-like endosymbionts of females of the plant-parasitic nematodes Globodera rostochiensis and Heterodera goettingiana and juveniles of Heterodera glycines were first observed during transmission electron microscopy (TEM) studies conducted in the 1970s. These organisms were characterized as being rod-shaped, ranging in size from 0.3 to 0.5 μm in diameter and 1.8 to 3 μm in length and containing structures labelled as striated inclusion bodies or tubular structures. A population of H. glycin

‘Candidatus Phytoplasma americanum’, a phytoplasma associated with a potato purple top wilt disease complex

Citation
Lee et al. (2006). International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 56 (7)
Names
Ca. Phytoplasma americanum
Abstract
Potato purple top wilt (PPT) is a devastating disease that occurs in various regions of North America and Mexico. At least three distinct phytoplasma strains belonging to three different phytoplasma groups (16SrI, 16SrII and 16SrVI) have been associated with this disease. A new disease with symptoms similar to PPT was recently observed in Texas and Nebraska, USA. Two distinct phytoplasma strain clusters were identified. One belongs to the 16SrI phytoplasma group, subgroup A, and the other is a n

First Report of “Candidatus Phytoplasma asteris”-Related Strains in Brassica rapa in Saskatchewan, Canada

Citation
Olivier et al. (2006). Plant Disease 90 (6)
Names
Ca. Phytoplasma asteris
Abstract
“Candidatus phytoplasma asteris” and related strains (i.e., aster yellows group 16SrI) have been associated with diseases of numerous plant species worldwide. Symptoms of aster yellows (AY) have been reported on rapeseed/canola (Brassica napus and B. rapa) crops in Saskatchewan (SK) and Manitoba, Canada since 1953 (2). Symptoms generally include stunting, virescence, leaf yellowing or purpling, phyllody, and formation of bladder-like siliques. A total of 120 mature B. rapa cv. AC Sunbeam plants

‘Candidatus Streptomyces philanthi’, an endosymbiotic streptomycete in the antennae of Philanthus digger wasps

Citation
Kaltenpoth et al. (2006). International Journal of Systematic and Evolutionary Microbiology 56 (6)
Names
Ca. Streptomyces philanthi
Abstract
Symbiotic interactions with bacteria are essential for the survival and reproduction of many insects. The European beewolf (Philanthus triangulum, Hymenoptera, Crabronidae) engages in a highly specific association with bacteria of the genus Streptomyces that appears to protect beewolf offspring against infection by pathogens. Using transmission and scanning electron microscopy, the bacteria were located in the antennal glands of female wasps, where they form dense cell clusters. Using genetic me

Isolation, Pure Culture, and Characterization of “ Candidatus Arsenophonus arthropodicus,” an Intracellular Secondary Endosymbiont from the Hippoboscid Louse Fly Pseudolynchia canariensis

Citation
Dale et al. (2006). Applied and Environmental Microbiology 72 (4)
Names
Ca. Arsenophonus arthropodicus
Abstract
ABSTRACT Members of the genus Arsenophonus comprise a large group of bacterial endosymbionts that are widely distributed in arthropods of medical, veterinary, and agricultural importance. At present, little is known about the role of these bacteria in arthropods, because few representatives have been isolated and cultured in the laboratory. In the current study, we describe the isolation and pure culture of an Arsenophonus en

Candidatus Phytoplasma mali

Citation
Anonymous (2006). EPPO Bulletin 36 (1)
Names
Ca. Phytoplasma mali
Abstract