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Fig. 3 | Microbiome

Fig. 3

From: Daylight exposure modulates bacterial communities associated with household dust

Fig. 3

Responses of microbial taxa to light exposures. a Split violin plots summarizing results of microbial source tracking [56] analysis. The predicted sources of bacterial genera detected in experimental samples are summarized as log10A/B ratios, where A and B are the predicted proportions of genera originating from outdoor air and human skin respectively (69% of community genera on average). Values near 1 indicate that communities became more “outdoor air-like” (i.e., contain a plurality of outdoor air-sourced bacterial genera), while values near − 1 indicate that communities became more “human skin-like” by the experiment’s conclusion. White boxes denote group medians and first and third quartiles. bd Boxplots of log101+x-transformed absolute abundances of the largest clades discriminating communities under each lighting treatment. These taxa are marked in bold in the rows of panel e. Colors and shades are the same as in Fig. 1. e Heatmap showing absolute abundances of viable discriminant taxa, detected using phylogenetic sLDA [59]. RSVs are aggregated based on the highest level of taxonomic classification. Warmer colors correspond to higher abundances; white tiles indicate those taxa were not detected in particular samples (columns). Columns are individual viable dust communities, where treatment group is indicated by the colored markers on the x-axis. Dark, visible, and ultraviolet-associated taxa are identified by colored circles near taxonomic labels and demarcated by black blocks. Matrix seriation was accomplished using principal components analysis

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