Aspergillus niger van Tieghem (ATCC® 9142)

Strain Designations: NRRL 599 [Doelger 2, IMI 41874, X-172]  /  Product Format: freeze-dried

Deposited As Aspergillus niger van Tieghem, anamorph
Strain Designations NRRL 599 [Doelger 2, IMI 41874, X-172]
degrades acronine acronycine
degrades apple pomace
degrades brewery wastes
degrades cotton wastes
degrades inulin
degrades molasses
degrades pineapple wastes
produces 12-hydroxy-trans-nerolidol
produces 18-homo-19-norcortisone
produces 18-homo-19-norhydrocortisone
produces 9-hydroxyacronycine
produces L-malic acid
produces citric acid citrate
produces gluconic acid
produces grindelane dimers
produces hydroxygrindelanes
produces hydroxylated biphenyl compounds
produces hydroxylated steroids steroids, hydroxylated
produces lipase
reduces 3,5-dimethoxycinnamic acid
reduces 3-methobenzoic acid
reduces 3-methoxy-8(14)-seco-1,3,5(10),9(11)-estratetraene-14,17-dione
transforms acronine acronycine
transforms chromanone
transforms flavonoids
Biosafety Level 1

Biosafety classification is based on U.S. Public Health Service Guidelines, it is the responsibility of the customer to ensure that their facilities comply with biosafety regulations for their own country.

Product Format freeze-dried
Type Strain no
Preceptrol® no
Medium ATCC® Medium 336: Potato dextrose agar (PDA)
Growth Conditions
Temperature: 24.0°C
Sequenced Data
       The ITS DNA sequence of MYA-9142 lot 58090538


Name of Depositor NRRL
Chain of Custody
ATCC <<--NRRL<<--A.J. Moyer strain Doelger 2

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Schwartz RD. Microbial production of hydroxylated biphenyl compounds. US Patent 4,153,509 dated May 8 1979

Gadsby B, Greenspan G. C-21 hydroxylation products of steroids. US Patent 3,529,000 dated Sep 15 1970

Gibian H, et al. Production of optically active antipodes. US Patent 3,562,112 dated Feb 9 1971

Arfmann HA, Abraham WR. Microbial reduction of aromatic carboxylic acids. Z. Naturforsch. Sect. C Biosci. 48: 52-57, 1993.

. . J. Chem. Soc. Chem. Commun. 1195: 1157, 1971.

Roukas T. Production of citric acid from beet molasses by immobilized cells of Aspergillus niger. J. Food Sci. 56: 878-880, 1991.

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Tran CT, et al. Selection of a strain of Aspergillus for the production of citric acid from pineapple waste in solid-state fermentation. World J. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 14: 399-404, 1998.

Heinrich M, Rehm HJ. Formation of gluconic acid at low pH-values by free and immobilized Aspergillus niger during citric acid fermentation. Eur. J. Appl. Microbiol. Biotechnol. 15: 88-92, 1982.

Doelger WP, Prescott SC. Citric acid fermentation. Ind. Eng. Chem. 26: 1142-1149, 1934.

Betts RE, et al. Microbial transformations of antitumor compounds. I. Conversion of acronycine to 9-hydroxyacronycine by Cunninghamella echinulata. J. Med. Chem. 17: 599-602, 1974. PubMed: 4829940

Hang YD, Woodams EE. Apple pomace: a potential substrate for citric acid production by Aspergillus niger. Biotechnol. Lett. 6: 763-764, 1984.

Roukas T, Kotzekidon P. Production of citric acid from brewery wastes by surface fermentation using Aspergillus niger. J. Food Sci. 51: 225-228, 1986.

Hoffmann JJ, et al. Hydroxygrindelane derivatives by microbial transformation. Phytochemistry 27: 2125-2127, 1988.

Arfmann HA, et al. Microbial omega-hydroxylation of trans-nerolidol and structurally related sesquiterpenoids. Biocatalysis 2: 59-67, 1988.

Roukas T, Alichanidis E. Citric acid production from beet molasses by cell cycle of Aspergillus niger. J. Ind. Microbiol. 7: 71-74, 1991.

Hoffmann JJ, et al. Formation of grindelane dimers by microbial transformation. Phytochemistry 31: 3045-3049, 1992.

Ibrahim AR, Abul-Hajj YJ. Microbiological transformation of (+/-)-flavanone and (+/-)-isoflavanone. J. Nat. Prod. 53: 644-656, 1990. PubMed: 2213034

Miura S, et al. Prostaglandin chemistry -- IV. Microbiological kinetic resolution and asymmetric hydrolysis of 3,5-diacetoxycyclopent-1-ene. Tetrahedron 32: 1893-1898, 1976.

Kiel H, et al. Citric acid fermentation by Aspergillus niger on low sugar concentrations and cotton waste. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 42: 1-4, 1981.