China is the largest country of fish production, consumption, processing and exporting, supplying one-third of fish stocks in the world.Aquaculture yield accounts for 72% of domestic and 60% of worldwide fishery output, occupying half of global gross production . However, excessive development of fish farming and the spread of fish diseases affects sustainable development. Common fish pathogens include Aeromonas hydrophila, Vibrio anguillarum and Streptococcus agalactiae.
As a typical human-animal-fish common pathogen, A. hydrophila is widely distributed in a variety of natural waters . It often causes furunculosis, fish hemorrhagic and human intestinal diseases after infection , it is listed as one of candidate pollutants and indicators for water pollution by the US Environmental Protection Agency . V. anguillarum is usually found in cultured or wild fishes, seawater bivalve and crustacean animals. It can cause fatal bleeding disease—vibriosis. The disease has caused global breeding disasters and serious economic losses . Streptococcus agalactia is generally parasitic in the gastrointestinal and genital tracts of organism. It is the main pathogen to cause neonatal bacteremia, pneumonia and meningitis with the mortality rate of 5% to 20%  in addition to fish death. At present, the threats to children and adults are primarily through severe sepsis, accompanied by deep abscess and even endocarditis .
At present, antibiotics are still the main method to kill these pathogens, but antibiotic resistance has been a global public health challenge . Statistically, almost all types of pathogens exposed to antibiotics have generated resistance from mutation over 75 years . Researchers have already found variant of A. hydrophila(tolerant to chloramphenicol, streptomycin, tetracycline and oxytetracycline) [10,11,12,13,14], V. anguillarum (tolerant to chloramphenicol, sulfonamides, streptomycin, ampicillin, trimethoprim and tetracycline) [15,16,17] and S. agalactiae (tolerant to telithromycin and tigecycline) [18,19].
The development of active substances from polar microbes is in the ascendant. Since 2001, scholars have found 219 new compounds of microbes, lichens and marine organisms from the North and South Poles . More than 1,000 Antarctic fungi have been isolated for identification since 1847 . According to the number and species analysis, Antarctic fungi may be the species with widest biodiversity in the region . Fungi usually secrete compounds to adapt to the extreme living environment, such compounds may also possess anticancer, anti-bacterial and anti-oxidative properties [23,24,25]. The antimicrobial activity of polar microbes can act through its secondary metabolites including terpenoids, phenols and nitrides. These secondary metabolites are synthesized by taking primary metabolites such as carbohydrates as the precursor during a certain period of growth. Without an, as yet, identified function for life activities, these substances are therefore new drug sources full of potential .
The experiment focused on the antagonistic effects of 23 Antarctic fungi fermentation metabolites to 3 aquatic pathogens as well as preliminary investigation of the antibacterial and fermentation characteristics of the screened active fungi.
2 Materials and methods
2.1 Experimental materials and instruments
Antarctic fungi were donated by the China Polar Center, and preserved in potato dextrose agar plate culture medium. A. hydrophila ATCC7966, V. anguillarum, and S. agalactiae were obtained from National Aquatic Pathogen Database of Shanghai Ocean University.
Potato Dextrose Agar (PDA), Potato Dextrose Broth (PDB), Mueller-Hinton Agar (MHA) and antimicrobial drug sensitive slips were purchased from Hangzhou Microbiology Reagent Co., Ltd.; the tryptone and yeast extract from Oxoid Corporation, Basingstoke, UK; the nutrient broth (NB) from Haibo Biotech Co., Ltd, Qingdao High-tech Industrial Park; the Ezup Column Fungi Genome DNA Extraction Kit and SanPrep Column DNA Glue Recovery Kit from Tiangen Biotech Co., Ltd; the qualitative filter paper from Hangzhou Specialty Paper Co., Ltd; the remaining drugs from Sinopharm Group. The above reagents were analytical pure.
PDA, PDB, NB and MHA mediums were prepared according to the instructions.
Glucose Peptone Yeast (GPY) medium was prepared as follows. 10 g glucose, 1.5 g tryptone, 3.5 g yeast extract, 0.5 g potassium dihydrogen phosphate, 0.25 g magnesium sulfate heptahydrate, 2.5 g sodium chloride and 1 g calcium carbonate were mixed and dissolved in 500 mL distilled water for high temperature sterilization.
2.2 Fungal fermentation and product extraction
A small amount of cells were scraped from the plate which preserved 23 strains of polar fungi. After that, these cells were put in PDB medium at 24°C for 180 rpm shaking cultivation for 2 days, followed by fermentation in GPY medium of 2L flask at 20°C for 10-day. The fermentation liquor was filtered by four layer gauze, and then routinely extracted with isometric butyl acetate at 1:1 (v: v). The extraction was repeated twice. Extract mass, cell dry mass (pretreating at 80°C for drying to constant weight) and supernatant volume were determined. Each strain was conducted with three parallel tests.
2.3 Bacteriostatic test of fermentation products
The above extract was dissolved in methanol to final concentration of 5 g/L, from which 10 μL solution was dropped onto a 6 mm diameter sheet. A. hydrophila ATCC7966, V. anguillarum and S. agalactiae activated with bacterial nutrient broth mediums were coating MHA medium plate respectively. Then the experimental sheet and antimicrobial drug sensitive slips were pasted on the plate for 30°C static cultivation. After 24h, the diameter of the inhibition zone was observed and recorded. Here are 12 kinds of positive control drug sensitive sheet standards: erythromycin (S1), penicillin (S2), cefotaxime (S3), chloramphenicol (S4), sulfamethoxazole (S5), butylamine (S6), doxycycline (S7), gentamicin (S8), florfenicol (S9), enrofloxacin (S10), streptomycin (S11) and cefradine (S12). The methanol solution was taken as blank control.
The extract with antibacterial effect was selected to repeat the above antibacterial experiments.
The antibacterial effect was judged according to the following standard.
If inhibition zone diameter≤8 mm, then the effect will be insensitivity.
If 8 mm<inhibition zone diameter≤13 mm, then the effect will be low sensitivity.
If 13mm< inhibition zone diameter≤19 mm, then the effect will be medium sensitivity.
If inhibition zone diameter>19 mm, then the effect will be high sensitivity.
2.4 Morphological and molecular identification of active fungi
The morphological characteristics of strain B-7 were observed under inverted microscope.
The genomic DNA of strain B-7 was extracted according to Ezup column fungus genomic DNA extraction kit. After that, sequence 18S rDNA was amplified by PCR. The primer was as follows.
PCR reaction system: Template DNA (50ng/μl) 0.5 μl; 10×Buffer 2.5 μl; 2.5mM dNTP 1μl; Taq ferment 0.2μl; NS1 (10uM) 0.5µl; NS6 (10uM) 0.5μl; DDW 25μl.
PCR loop condition: Initial denaturation: at 94°C for 4 min; 30 cycle: at 94°C for 45 sec, 55°C for 45 sec and 72°C for 1 min; repair extension: at 72°C for 10 min; cessation reaction: at 4°C.
PCR products were conducted with electrophoresis by 1% agarose at 150V and 100mA for 20min. Electrophoresis strip was cut to obtain the desired DNA bands. The target bands were purified by the SanPrep column DNA gel recovery kit, and sequenced directly using PCR primers. The fungi were three parallel fermentation samples. The obtained 18S rDNA sequence was compared with the known sequence in GenBank to identify species.
2.5 Observation on the fermentation process of active fungi
Strain B-7 was fermented for 10 days. The experiment was designed as follows. There are 2 groups (A & B) of strain B-7 which were fermented. In A group, fermentation broth was sampled daily to measure pH values and residual sugar content (anthrone sulfuric acid method ). While group B were conducted with pH and residual sugar measurement at the end of the fermentation. The liquid loss caused in A group might affect the strain growth state. The 100 mL sterilized distilled water was added to each fermentation broth in A group for continuous cultivation on the 6th day. The pH and residual sugar values were measured before and after adding water. In each group three parallel were taken.
2.6 Statistical analysis
The conducted research is not related to either human or animals use. All data were shown as mean±standard deviation. Statistical differences between the experimental groups were determined by one way ANOVA.
3.1 Characteristics of fungal fermentation products
To investigate the characteristics of fungal fermentation products, 23 strains of polar fungi were extracted after 10 d fermentation. Extracting of supernatant with isometric butyl acetate, the content per 1L fungal fermentation broth was 28 (strainA-6)-190 mg (strainW-3-31) (See Figure 1a). After the fermentation liquid was filtered, the dry mass of fungi increased from 0.4 (strain Z2-2) to 13.6 g (strain D-2) (See Figure 1b). And the volume of supernatant had little change between 800 and 900 mL (See Figure 1c), indicating similar demands of cell fermentation for water.
3.2 Bacteriostatic effect of fermentation products
The antagonism between aquatic pathogenic bacteria and Antarctic fungi were studied and compared. After screening by the Kirby-Bauer paper strip method, one-third of the 23 polar fungi fermentation products had no inhibitory effect on the three pathogens; while those that did exhibit inhibition had no obvious antibacterial effect (inhibition zone≤8 mm) . The only exception to these products above was that fermentation products of strain B-7 had certain inhibitory on the three bacteria (See Figure 2). In addition, three bacteria were moderately sensitive to on erythromycin, amikacin, gentamicin and streptomycin, and highly sensitive to cefotaxime, chloramphenicol, doxycycline, florfenicol and enrofloxacin, and insensitive to penicillin and sulfamethoxazole according to inhibition zone of 12 antibacterial drugs sensitive paper positive controls, indicating that some broad-spectrum antibiotics had significant inhibitory effects on the three aquatic pathogens. However, the abuse of these antibiotics accelerates the production of super-resistant bacteria. Besides, antibiotics eventually enter human body with food chain to reduce the drug sensitivity. After doubling the extract concentration per unit paper, the three pathogenic bacteria were highly sensitive to the extract of strain B-7; the rest extracts remained inactive (See Figure 2).
3.3 Morphological and molecular identification of strain B-7
We then preliminary classified the strain B-7 by morphological and molecular identification. By microscopic examination, strain B-7 had mycelium of 5 μm in diameter and septa. There were spores at both ends of the mycelium, thus constituting the basidium (See Figure 3).
The sequencing results of three parallel samples of strain B-7 were compared in NCBI. For each sample, five most similar references were obtained according to matching degree and score. There were no RefSeq numbers in all 15 references. It was found that 18S rDNA sequence of strain B-7 had high similarity with Bjerkandera and Trichaptum genera.
All above sequences were compared by DNAMAN software. The remaining nucleotides were removed using the Gblocks online software  where the parameters were set as follows: the least stringent settings, allowing smaller final blocks, gap positions within the final blocks, less strict flanking positions and many contiguous nonconserved positions. The 1,696 loci were obtained from 2,533 nucleotide sites. After comparison, the sequences were used to make UPGMA phylogenetic tree in MEGA6.06 , and repeated by number of differences genetic distance model and 1000 bootstrap. The phylogenetic tree showed that Bjerkandera genus was more stable and closer to sequence of the experimental sample. For the species of Trichaptum genus, 18S rDNA sequence had large range of variation (See Figure 4).
3.4 Investigation on the fermentation characteristics of strain B-7
We finally investigate on the productive process of secondary metabolites of strain B-7 by fermentation. During the fermentation process, the pH value increased after decrement. It reached the minimum (4.0) on the 4th day and 7.6 on the 10th day. The residual sugar curve decreased to become stable on the 6th day, indicating that the dextrose had been exhausted (See Figure 5).
Antarctic fungi may be the species with widest biodiversity in the region. In this experiment, Antarctic fungi (at 20°C) have a lower fermentation temperature than general fungi (at 25°C) , which may be caused by its crymophilia. In the fermentation process, different strains show various forms and colors. Fermented extract content, cell morphology and dry mass have large difference (See Figure 1). This is consistent with the variety of Antarctic fungi , thus providing more possibility for product variety.
There are still few reports of aquatic pathogens inhibited by Antarctic fungi which have been discussed for more than one century. The fungi used in this experiment are randomly selected from China Polar Center. From the results of the inhibition zone, the fungi with high activity (inhibition zone diameter>1.9cm) account for only 4%. However, the fermentation product of fungal strain B-7 has inhibition effect to the three pathogens, thus indicating certain broad spectrum. Henriquez et al. proposed that 3 and 1 strains of 101 polar sac fungi have significant inhibition effects to Staphylococcus aureus ATCC25922 and Xanthomonas campestris 833, respectively (inhibition zone diameter>1.0 cm) . In addition, there is no strain that has a significant inhibition effect on Pseudomonas aeruginosa and Clavibacter michiganensis 807. It is found that even the most abundant species in the South Pole has low probability to screen the strains with apparent antimicrobial activity. Positive drug sensitive sheets are tested to derive that the broad-spectrum antibiotics (such as cefotaxime, chloramphenicol and florfenicol) have generally better antimicrobial effect. The drugs inhibiting the three bacteria are initially selected. Tetracyclic (doxycycline) and chloramphenicol (florfenicol) antibiotics can be the first choice, which is followed by moderately inhibited aminoglycosides (amikacin, gentamicin and streptomycin) in this experiment. Sulfonamides antibiotics (sulfamethoxazole) are inappropriate. In the β-lactam antibiotics, penicillin has poor effect on three bacteria, while the effect of cefotaxime is very significant.
Fungus B-7 might be a kind of Basidiomycota. The obtained Fungus B-7 consists of multicellular hyphae with septa. Basidia are formed by hyphae and spores. This is the common feature of the Basidiomycota fungi . Basidiomycota, as the highest division in fungi, has wide distribution, large quantity and various kinds. There are more than 20,000 kinds of edible or medicinal species . The 18S rDNA molecular identification shows that the fungus belongs to Bjerkandera, Meruliaceae (or Trichaptum, Polyporaceae), Polyporales, Agaricomycetes, Basidiomycota. The fungi of Trichaptum were found in 1904, widely distributed in the world . There are 34 species recorded in documents. In the genus Bjerkandera, there are only two species (B. adusta and B. fumosa) distributed in the high latitudes, belonging to hardy species . In evolutionary tree, strain B-7 is closer to the genus Bjerkandera, so it is preliminarily classified as Bjerkandera.
In fungus fermentation process, organics such as sugar and fat decompose to produce acidic substances, decreasing the pH value of the culture medium. E.g., after solid state fermentation by Mucor and Aspergillus oryzae for 2 days, the pH of surimi fermentation medium decreases from 6.9 to 6.2 . In this experiment, the fungi are conducted with liquid state fermentation. During the first half of fermentation, the acid metabolites increase to cause the decrease of pH with the consumption of dextrose. In this process, the fermentation broth is clear. During the second half, the dextrose exhausts to make cloudy fungus liquid, thus increasing the pH. The amount of fermented extract rises after extraction. This is probably because massive secondary metabolites of alkaline lipids are produced (See Figure 4). The alkaline agent in secondary metabolites is derived from a nitrogen-containing ring, such as the alkaloid . It is known that there are two ways to synthesize nitrogenous secondary products. First, dextrose is used to produce aliphatic amino acids by glycolysis and tricarboxylic acid cycle. After derivatization, the nitrogenous secondary product is synthesized. Secondly, dextrose degrades to produce phosphoenolpyruvate or erythrose-4-phosphate. After that, aromatic amino acids are produced by shikimic acid pathway metabolism to finally synthesize nitrogenous secondary product [1, 38]. Further research is required to determine whether the extreme weather in Antarctic region indicates new metabolic pathway for the fungus.
Partial plant polysaccharides have synergistic effects of inhibition of, and immunity to water pathogens. Kamilya et al. demonstrated that the survival rate of Catlacatla infected by A. hydrophila rises from 15% to 65% after being fed on SC Glucan. If SC Glucan is taken as a vaccine adjuvant simultaneously, the survival rate will increase by 15% again . Wu et al. proposed that the survival rate of Carassius auratus infected by A. hydrophila rises from 24.4% to 68.9% after being fed on Coriolus versicolor polysaccharide with 1 gram per kilogram body weight for 2 weeks . If the C. auratus is fed after immunization, the survival rate after 5 weeks rises from 50% to 85% . Synergistic reaction of Ganoderma lucidum and Astragalus (0.5%) has immunoprotectiveness on Cyprinuscarpio, thus increasing survival rate from 40% to 60% . In general, the antibacterial activity of the polysaccharide is mainly reflected in improving host immunity. It should be mixed with the feed for promotion and application. The polysaccharide is easily soluble in water and harmless.
In contrast, the secondary metabolites of fungi are small molecules that are insoluble in water . Once active molecules are screened, the structure will be easily determined, and prepared by chemical synthesis. However, the yeast is the main fungus used to inhibit these aquatic pathogens at present. For example, Debaryomyces hansenii strain CBS 8339 is applied for Mycteroperca rosacea ; Saccharomyces cerevisiae for Oreochromis niloticus [44,45,46] and Labeorohita . Besides, the extract of yeast can strengthen the resistance to the inflection of A. hydrophila by improving host immunity. For example, commercial yeast extract (Himedia Company from Mumbai, India) is applied for Labeorohita ; Saccharomyces cerevisiae β-glucan for Cyprinuscarpio [49,50,51].
Lokesh et al.  found that the yeast manno oligosaccharides or commercial glucan enhance the ability to resist V. anguillarum by promoting the expressions of Gadusmorhua proinflammatory (il1b, il8 and ifng) and anti-inflammatory factors (il10). Similarly, Oreochromis niloticus is fed by the feed containing 0.3% Saccharomyces cerevisiae to improve the ability to resist S. agalactiae . It can be seen that the fungi or their extracts antagonize aquatic pathogens by improving host immunity, which is consistent with the above plant polysaccharides.
In the paper, secondary metabolites of fungi B-7 fermentation are directly used to inhibit bacteria. Yueyang et al.  used similar method to isolate 5 epiphytic fungi from the anemone, and the ethyl acetate extracts of fermentation product have inhibition effects on 6 strains of bacteria. Wherein, the fungus of the genus Emericella sp. has the best inhibition effect, wherein the maximum diameters of inhibition zones are 21.3 mm (high inhibition) and 10.2 mm (low inhibition) for Staphylococcus aureus and Vibrio parahaemolyticus, respectively.
In subsequent experiments, we will study the antimicrobial components in strain B-7 through activity tracking. The structure of active compound will be identified for activity verification.
The antibacterial activity of 23 polar fungi were screened, wherein strain B-7 has strong antibacterial activity to S. agalactiae, V. anguillarum and A. hydrophila ATCC7966 by the Kirby-Bauerpaper strip method. According to 18S rDNA identification, the fungus belonged to genus Bjerkandera. During 10 days fermentation process, the pH curve of the fermentation liquor became lowest (4.0) on the 4th day and rose back to 7.6 finally after 5 days, and the residual sugar curve showed a downward trend. It is presumed that massive alkaline secondary metabolites are produced since the 6th day.
This work was supported by General Financial Grant from the China Postdoctoral Science Foundation (2015M572743), Postdoctoral Start-up Fund of Second Military Medical University, Ocean Public Welfare Scientific Research Project, Guangdong Oceanic Administration (GD2012-D01-001), National Nature Science Foundation of China (Grant No. 41306197, 41606173) and Key Laboratory of Integrated Marine Monitoring and Applied Technologies for Harmful Algal Blooms, S.O.A. (MATHAB2017010). The funders did not play a role in the study design, data collection and analysis, decision to publish, or manuscript preparation.
Cao L., Naylor R., Henriksson P., Leadbitter D., Metian M., Troell M., et al, China’s aquaculture and the world’s wild fisheries, Science, 2015, 347, 133-135
Garrity G.M.: Aeromonadaceae, 2nd ed. Springer-Verlag, New York, 2005
Austin B., Altwegg M., Gosling P.J., Joseph S.W. The genus Aeromonas, 1st ed. John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Chichester, United Kingdom, 1996
Agency E.P., Announcement of the drinking water Contaminant Candidate List.Fed. Regist, 1998, 63, 10274-10287
Kim S.H., Lee J.M., Kang D.S., Kim D.G., Ahn S.H., Kong I.S., Expression, purification and characterization of soluble recombinant peptidyl-prolyl cis/trans isomerase from Vibrio anguillarum, Protein Expres. Purif., 2014, 101, 54-60
Money D.M., Dobson S., Canadian Paediatric Society I.D.C., The prevention of early-onset neonatal group B streptococcal disease, Journal of obstetrics and gynaecology Canada, 2004, 26, 826-840
Muller A.E., Oostvogel P.M., Steegers E.A.P., Dorr P.J., Morbidity related to maternal group B streptococcal infections, Acta Obstet.Gyn.Scan., 2006, 85, 1027-1037
Llor C., Bjerrum L., Antimicrobial resistance: risk associated with antibiotic overuse and initiatives to reduce the problem, Therapeutic advances in drug safety, 2014, 5, 229-241
Laxminarayan R., Duse A., Wattal C., Zaidi A.K.M., Wertheim H.F.L., Sumpradit N., et al, Antibiotic resistance—the need for global solutions, Lancet Infect.Dis., 2013, 13, 1057-1098
Son R., Rusul G., Sahilah A.M., Zainuri A., Raha A.R., Salmah I., Antibiotic resistance and plasmid profile of Aeromonas hydrophila isolates from cultured fish, Telapia (Telapia mossambica), Lett.Appl.Microbiol., 1997, 24, 479-482
DePaola A., Flynn P.A., McPhearson R.M., Levy S.B., Phenotypic and genotypic characterization of tetracycline- and oxytetracycline-resistant Aeromonas hydrophila from cultured channel catfish (Ictalurus punctatus) and their environments, Appl. Environ.Microb., 1988, 54, 1861-1863
Chang B.J., Bolton S.M., Plasmids and resistance to antimicrobial agents in Aeromonas sobria and Aeromonas hydrophila clinical isolates, Antimicrob. Agents Ch., 1987, 31, 1281-1282
Aoki T., Takahashi A., Class D tetracycline resistance determinants of R plasmids from the fish pathogens Aeromonas hydrophila, Edwardsiella tarda, and Pasteurella piscicida, Antimicrob. Agents Ch., 1987, 31, 1278-1280
McNicol L.A., Aziz K.M., Huq I., Kaper J.B., Lockman H.A., Remmers E.F., et al, Isolation of drug-resistant Aeromonas hydrophila from aquatic environments, Antimicrob. Agents Ch., 1980, 17, 477-483
Aoki T., Satoh T., Kitao T., New tetracycline resistance determinant on R plasmids from Vibrio anguillarum, Antimicrob. Agents Ch., 1987, 31, 1446-1449
Aoki T., Kitao T., Watanabe S., Takeshita S., Drug resistance and R plasmids in Vibrio anguillarum isolated in cultured ayu (Plecoglossus altivelis), Microbiol.Immunol., 1984, 28, 1-9
Hayashi F., Harada K., Mitsuhashi S., Inoue M., Conjugation of drug-resistance plasmids from vibrio anguillarum to Vibrio parahaemolyticus, Microbiol. Immunol., 1982, 26, 479-485
Betriu C., Culebras E., Rodriguez-Avial I., Gomez M., Sanchez B.A., Picazo J.J., In vitro activities of tigecycline against erythromycin-resistant Streptococcus pyogenes and Streptococcus agalactiae: Mechanisms of macrolide and tetracycline resistance, Antimicrob. Agents Ch., 2004, 48, 323-325
Betriu C., Redondo M., Boloix A., Gomez M., Palau M.L., Sanchez A., et al, In vitro activity of telithromycin (HMR 3647) against erythromycin-resistant Streptococcus pneumoniae and Streptococcus agalactiae, Antimicrob. Agents Ch., 2000, 44(5), 1381-1382
Tian Y., Li Y., Zhao F., Secondary Metabolites from Polar Organisms, Mar.Drugs, 2017, 15, 28
Bridge P.D., Spooner B.M., Roberts P.J., Non-lichenized fungi from the Antarctic region, Mycotaxon, 2008, 106, 485-490
Bridge P.D., Spooner B.M., Non-lichenized Antarctic fungi: transient visitors or members of a cryptic ecosystem?, Fungal Ecol., 2012, 5, 381-394
Mukhopadhyay S.K., Chatterjee S., Gauri S.S., Das S.S., Mishra A., Patra M., et al, Isolation and characterization of extracellular polysaccharide Thelebolan produced by a newly isolated psychrophilic Antarctic fungus Thelebolus, Carbohyd. Polym., 2014, 104, 204-212
Lin A., Wu G., Gu Q., Zhu T., Li D., New eremophilane-type sesquiterpenes from an Antarctic deep-sea derived fungus, Penicillium sp PR19 N-1, Arch.Pharm.Res., 2014, 37, 839-844
Henriquez M., Vergara K., Norambuena J., Beiza A., Maza F., Ubilla P., et al, Diversity of cultivable fungi associated with Antarctic marine sponges and screening for their antimicrobial, antitumoral and antioxidant potential, World J. Microb.Biot., 2014, 30, 65-76
Giudice A.L., Bruni V., Michaud L., Characterization of Antarctic psychrotrophic bacteria with antibacterial activities against terrestrial microorganisms, J. Basic Microb., 2007, 496-505.
Mccready R.M., Guggolz J., Silviera V., Owens H.S., Determination of Starch and Amylose in Vegetables, Anal. Chem., 1950, 22, 1156-1158
Chen Y., Zhuo X., Wang C., Zheng Z., Fu Q., Identification and analysis of antibiotic sensitivity of pathogenic bacterium Edwardsiella tarda from cultured mud Carp (Cirrhinus molitorella), Fisheries Sci., 2017, 36, 48-53
Talavera G., Castresana J., Improvement of Phylogenies after Removing Divergent and Ambiguously Aligned Blocks from Protein Sequence Alignments, Systematic Biol., 2007, 56, 564-577
Tamura K., Stecher G., Peterson D., Filipski A., Kumar S., MEGA6: Molecular Evolutionary Genetics Analysis Version 6.0, Mol.Biol.Evol., 2013, 30, 2725-2729
Jimenez-Quero A., Pollet E., Zhao M., Marchioni E., Averous L., Phalip V., Fungal Fermentation of Lignocellulosic Biomass for Itaconic and Fumaric Acid Production, J. Microbiol.Biotechn., 2017, 27, 1-8
Wei J. Fungal Identification Manual. Shanghai Science and Technology Publishing House, Shanghai, 1979.
Watkinson S.C., Basidiomycota, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, Hoboken, New Jersey,2001.
Murrill W., The Polyporaceae of North America IX. Inonotus, Sesia and monotypic genera, Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club, 1904, 31, 593-610
Zmitrovich I.V., Bondartseva M.A., Vasilyev N.P., The Meruliaceae of Russia. I. Bjerkandera, Turczaninowia, 2016, 19, 5-18
Zhou X., Xu X., Han X., Ding Y., Zhao P., Biochemical and Protease Activity Dynamic Variation of Surimi during Fungal Fermentation, Journal of Chinese Institute of Food Science and Technology, 2014, 14, 277-282
Drew S.W., Demain A.L., Effect of primary metabolites on secondary metabolism, Annu.Rev.Microbiol., 1977, 31, 343
Murthy H.N., Lee E.J., Paek K.Y., Production of secondary metabolites from cell and organ cultures: strategies and approaches for biomass improvement and metabolite accumulation, Plant Cell Tiss.Org., 2014, 118, 1-16
Kamilya D., Maiti T.K., Joardar S.N., Mal B.C., Adjuvant effect of mushroom glucan and bovine lactoferrin upon Aeromonas hydrophila vaccination in catla, Catla catla (Hamilton), J. Fish Dis., 2006, 29, 331-337
Wu Z., Pang S., Chen X., Yu Y., Zhou J., Chen X., et al, Effect of Coriolus versicolor polysaccharides on the hematological and biochemical parameters and protection against Aeromonas hydrophila in allogynogenetic crucian carp (Carassius auratus gibelio), Fish Physiol.Biochem., 2013, 39, 181-190
Wu Z.X., Pang S.F., Liu J.J., Zhang Q., Fu S.S., Du J., et al, Coriolus versicolor polysaccharides enhance the immune response of crucian carp (Corassius auratus gibelio) and protect against Aeromonas hydrophila, J.Appl.Ichthyol., 2013, 29, 562-568
Yin G., Ardo L., Thompson K.D., Adams A., Jeney Z., Jeney G., Chinese herbs (Astragalus radix and Ganoderma lucidum) enhance immune response of carp, Cyprinus carpio, and protection against Aeromonas hydrophila, Fish & Shellfish Immunology, 2009, 26, 140-145
Reyes-Becerril M., Tovar-Ramirez D., Ascencio-Valle F., Civera-Cerecedo R., Gracia-Lopez V., Barbosa-Solomieu V., et al, Effects of dietary supplementation with probiotic live yeast Debaryomyces hansenii on the immune and antioxidant systems of leopard grouper Mycteroperca rosacea infected with Aeromonas hydrophila, Aquac.Res., 2011, 42, 1676-1686
Abdel-Tawwab M., Abdel-Rahman A.M., Ismael N.E.M., Evaluation of commercial live bakers’ yeast, Saccharomyces cerevisiae as a growth and immunity promoter for Fry Nile tilapia, Oreochromis niloticus (L.) challenged in situ with Aeromonas hydrophila, Aquaculture, 2008, 280, 185-189
Reque V.R., Engracia de Moraes J.R., de Andrade Belo M.A., de Moraes F.R., Inflammation induced by inactivated Aeromonas hydrophila in Nile tilapia fed diets supplemented with Saccharomyces cerevisiae, Aquaculture, 2010, 300, 37-42
Abdel-Tawwab M., Interactive effects of dietary protein and live bakery yeast, Saccharomyces cerevisiae on growth performance of Nile tilapia, Oreochromis niloticus (L.) fry and their challenge against Aeromonas hydrophila infection, Aquaculture International, 2012, 20, 317-331
Mohapatra S., Chakraborty T., Prusty A.K., Prasad K.P., Mohanta K.N., Dietary Multispecies Probiotic Supplementation Enhances the Immunohematological Responses and Reduces Mortality by Aeromonas hydrophila in Labeo rohita Fingerlings, Journal of the World Aquaculture Society, 2014, 45, 532-544
Andrews S.R., Sahu N.P., Pal A.K., Mukherjee S.C., Kumar S., Yeast extract, brewer’s yeast and spirulina in diets for Labeo rohita fingerlings affect haemato-immunological responses and survival following Aeromonas hydrophila challenge, Res. Vet.Sci., 2011, 91, 103-109
Selvaraj V., Sampath K., Sekar V., Administration of yeast glucan enhances survival and some non-specific and specific immune parameters in carp (Cyprinus carpio) infected with Aeromonas hydrophila, Fish. Shellfish Immu., 2005, 19, 293-306
Selvaraj V., Sampath K., Sekar V., Use of glucan from saccharomyces cerevisiae as an immunostimulant in carp: Impact on hematology, phagocyte function, and infection with Aeromonas hydrophila, Isr.J. Aquacult-Bamid, 2005, 57, 39-48
Selvaraj V., Sampath K., Sekar V., Adjuvant and immunostimulatory effects of beta-glucan administration in combination with lipopolysaccharide enhances survival and some immune parameters in carp challenged with Aeromonas hydrophila, Vet. Immunol.Immunop., 2006, 114, 15-24
Lokesh J., Fernandes J.M.O., Korsnes K., Bergh O., Brinchmann M.F., Kiron V., Transcriptional regulation of cytokines in the intestine of Atlantic cod fed yeast derived mannan oligosaccharide or beta-Glucan and challenged with Vibrio anguillarum, Fish. Shellfish Immu., 2012, 33, 626-631
Salvador R., Toazza C.S., Engracia de Moraes J.R., de Moraes F.R., Inflammatory responses of Nile tilapia Oreochromis niloticus to Streptococcus agalactiae: effects of vaccination and yeast diet supplement, Dis. Aquat.Organ., 2012, 98, 235-241
Yue Y., Yu H., Li R., Xing R., Liu S., Li P., Isolation and identification of sea anemone pick fungi and its preliminary study on antibacterial activity of fermented product. In: “Oceanologia et Limnologia Sinica ecological security under the global change” abstract set of academic symposium(27 October 2014, Nanjin, China), 2014