UTEX B 1713
Trebouxia pyriformis

*Cryo Only cultures are strains that are not kept in active circulation and therefore require a 4-week minimum processing time period to thaw, grow out, and check viability before shipment.



Algae Detail

UTEX Number: 1713
Class: Chlorophyceae
Strain: Trebouxia pyriformis
Media: Trebouxia Medium
Origin: Bare Mountain, Amherst, Massachusetts, USA
Description of Location: isolated from Stereocaulon pileatum
Type Culture: No
Collection:
Isolation:
Isolator Number: H700 Trebouxia glomerata
Deposition: W.A. Hutchinson (3/69)
Relatives:
Also Known As:
Notes: 1975 renamed (Archibald 1975)

Cryopreservation Conditions

Temperature: -190 °C
Light source: Not Applicable
Intensity: Not Applicable
Periodicity: Not Applicable

Cryopreservation stabilizes genomic integrity, preserves culture quality, minimizes maintenance costs and reduces the risk of catastrophic loss. A broad variety of techniques employed at the CCAP, at UTEX, and elsewhere, can be found in Day, J.G. and Brand, J.J. Cryopreservation Methods for Maintaining Microalgal Cultures, in Algal Culturing Techniques, ed. R. A. Andersen, Elsevier, Amsterdam, 2006. A relatively simple method that uses a minimum of specialized equipment, yet allows a large variety of microalgae to be cryopreserved with high viability, can be found on the Cryopreservation of Microalgae page.

  • Algae Detail

    UTEX Number: 1713
    Class: Chlorophyceae
    Strain: Trebouxia pyriformis
    Media: Trebouxia Medium
    Origin: Bare Mountain, Amherst, Massachusetts, USA
    Description of Location: isolated from Stereocaulon pileatum
    Type Culture: No
    Collection:
    Isolation:
    Isolator Number: H700 Trebouxia glomerata
    Deposition: W.A. Hutchinson (3/69)
    Relatives:
    Also Known As:
    Notes: 1975 renamed (Archibald 1975)

  • Cryopreservation Conditions

    Temperature: -190 °C
    Light source: Not Applicable
    Intensity: Not Applicable
    Periodicity: Not Applicable

    Cryopreservation stabilizes genomic integrity, preserves culture quality, minimizes maintenance costs and reduces the risk of catastrophic loss. A broad variety of techniques employed at the CCAP, at UTEX, and elsewhere, can be found in Day, J.G. and Brand, J.J. Cryopreservation Methods for Maintaining Microalgal Cultures, in Algal Culturing Techniques, ed. R. A. Andersen, Elsevier, Amsterdam, 2006. A relatively simple method that uses a minimum of specialized equipment, yet allows a large variety of microalgae to be cryopreserved with high viability, can be found on the Cryopreservation of Microalgae page.





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