New research suggests microbes may be responsible for the largest extinction in history By Anthony Wood April 3, 2014 A photo of the permian triassic boundary at Meishan, China (Photo: Shuzhong Shen) New evidence suggests that at the time of the extinction, the microbes appeared in massive numbers across the world's oceans
Explore the history of tuberculosis and how it has shaped our history. Hear from the doctors and the patients who struggle with the disease. How could a single microbe change history? Find out in Invincible Microbe.
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Methane-producing microbe blooms in permafrost thaw. In time with the climate warming up, parts of the permafrost in northern Sweden and elsewhere in the world are thawing. An international study published in Nature Communications describes a newly discovered microbe found in the thawing permafrost of a mire in northernmost Sweden. There it flourishes and produces large amounts of greenhouse gases.