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Acknowledgements
Contents:
  1. Geomicrobiology of the built environment
  2. Metals, minerals and microbes: geomicrobiology and bioremediation.
  3. Molecular Environmental Biosciences

SJR is a measure of scientific influence of journals that accounts for both the number of citations received by a journal and the importance or prestige of the journals where such citations come from It measures the scientific influence of the average article in a journal, it expresses how central to the global scientific discussion an average article of the journal is. This indicator counts the number of citations received by documents from a journal and divides them by the total number of documents published in that journal.

The chart shows the evolution of the average number of times documents published in a journal in the past two, three and four years have been cited in the current year. Evolution of the total number of citations and journal's self-citations received by a journal's published documents during the three previous years. Journal Self-citation is defined as the number of citation from a journal citing article to articles published by the same journal. Evolution of the number of total citation per document and external citation per document i. International Collaboration accounts for the articles that have been produced by researchers from several countries.

The chart shows the ratio of a journal's documents signed by researchers from more than one country; that is including more than one country address. Gadd, G. Bioprotection of the built environment and cultural heritage. Biosynthesis of copper carbonate nanoparticles by ureolytic fungi.

New horizons in geomycology. Environmental Microbiology Reports 9 , Ceci, A. Geomicrobiology of the built environment. Nature Microbiology 2 , Number , doi Fungi, rocks and minerals. Elements 13 , Uranium bioreduction and biomineralization. Advances in Applied Microbiology , Fomina, M. Biogeochemical spatio-temporal transformation of copper in Aspergillus niger colonies grown on malachite with different inorganic nitrogen sources. Environmental Microbiology Aerobic and anaerobic biosynthesis of nano-selenium for remediation of mercury contaminated soil.

Chemosphere : Kumari, D. Microbially-induced carbonate precipitation for immobilization of toxic metals.


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  7. Geomicrobiology | Molecular Environmental Biosciences | University of Helsinki.

Advances in Applied Microbiology 94 , invited review. Fungal biomineralization of manganese as a novel source of electrochemical materials. Current Biology 26 , Uranium precipitation mediated by yeasts utilizing organic phosphorus substrates. Biomineralization, bioremediation and biorecovery of toxic metals and radionuclides. Geomicrobiology Journal 33 , introductory article for Special Issue.

Li, L.

Geomicrobiology Journal 33 , Lead bioprecipitation by yeasts utilizing organic phosphorus substrates. Yang, J. Bioimmobilization of heavy metals in acidic copper mine tailings soil. Song, W. Chen, F. Biostabilization of desert sands using bacterially-induced calcite precipitation. Rhee, Y.


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  • Indoor fungal composition is geographically patterned and more diverse in temperate zones than in the tropics. Natl Acad. USA , — Quantifying microbial communities with pyrosequencing: does read abundance count? Franzosa, E. Gutarowska, B. Metabolomic and high-throughput sequencing analysis—modern approach for the assessment of biodeterioration of materials from historic buildings.

    Kelley, S. Studying the microbiology of the indoor environment. Genome Biol. Gorbushina, A. Life on the rocks. Geomycology: biogeochemical transformations of rocks, minerals, metals and radionuclides by fungi, bioweathering and bioremediation. Bacterial and fungal geomicrobiology: a problem with communities? Geobiology 6 , — Druschel, G. Geomicrobiology and microbial geochemistry. Elements 11 , — Sterflinger, K. Fungi as geologic agents. Fungi: their role in deterioration of cultural heritage.

    Fungal Biol. Burford, E. Fungal involvement in bioweathering and biotransformation of rocks and minerals. Hawksworth, D.

    GEOMICROBIOLOGY - HOW TO PRONOUNCE IT!?

    To be or not to be a lichen. Nature , Viles, H. Ecological perspectives on rock surface weathering: towards a conceptual model. Geomorphology 13 , 21—35 Seaward, M. Lichens, agents of monumental destruction. Today 30 , — Arino, X. Lichens on ancient mortars. Uroz, S. Mineral weathering by bacteria: ecology, actors and mechanisms. Trends Microbiol. Geomicrobiology of eukaryotic microorganisms. Hoppert, M. Colonization strategies of lithobiontic microorganisms on carbonate rocks. Microbiology of the atmosphere-rock interface: how biological interactions and physical stresses modulate a sophisticated microbial ecosystem.

    Press , On the role of black fungi in colour change and biodeterioration of antique marbles. Grote, G. Microbial precipitation of manganese by bacteria and fungi from desert rock and rock varnish. Carter, N. Bioprotection explored: the story of a little known earth surface process. Geomorphology 67 , — McIlroy de la Rosa, J. The effects of lichen cover upon the rate of solutional weathering of limestone. Geomorphology , 81—92 Jurado, V. Recolonization of mortars by endolithic organisms on the walls of San Roque church in Campeche Mexico : a case of tertiary bioreceptivity. Flemming, H. Biofilms: an emergent form of bacterial life.

    Walker, J. Endolithic microbial ecosystems. Kumar, R. Gleeson, D. Mineralogical control of fungal community structure in a weathered pegmatitic granite. Mineralogical influences on bacterial community structure on a weathered pegmatitic granite. Molecular characterization of fungal communities in sandstone. Coutinho, M. Biological colonization and biodeterioration of architectural ceramic materials: an overview. Cwalina, B.

    Geomicrobiology of the built environment

    Zhdanova, N. Fungi from Chernobyl: mycobiota of the inner regions of the containment structures of the damaged nuclear reactor. Gaylarde, C. A comparative study of the major microbial biomass of biofilms on exteriors of buildings in Europe and Latin America.

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    Biochemical mechanisms of stone alteration carried out by filamentous fungi living on monuments. Biogeochemistry 19 , — Koestler, R. Roeselers, G. Heterotrophic pioneers facilitate phototrophic biofilm development. Mitchell, R. Changes in the biofilm microflora of limestone caused by atmospheric pollutants. Hutchens, E. Microbial selectivity on mineral surfaces: possible implications for weathering processes. Turick, C.

    Review of concrete biodeterioration in relation to nuclear waste. Jongmans, A.

    Metals, minerals and microbes: geomicrobiology and bioremediation.

    Rock-eating fungi. Nature , — Lisci, M. Lichens and higher plants on stone: a review. Smits, M. Lian, B. Effect of microbial weathering on carbonate rocks. Earth Sci.

    Molecular Environmental Biosciences

    Cockell, C. Why are some microorganisms boring? McMaster, T. Atomic force microscopy of the fungi-mineral interface: applications in mineral dissolution, weathering and biogeochemistry.