From the moment that scientists began tracking a handful of microbes living in the water column of the Great Lakes in the 1980s, they began to notice something unexpected.
They noticed that the microbes had different names, different genetic signatures, and different behaviors.
The researchers dubbed them ecologies, a term that referred to their different functions in the ecosystem.
They called the new species, S. purpuratus, a group of microbes that had the potential to become the dominant life form in the Great Lake ecosystem.
The name came from the fact that S.purpuratus was the only one in the world to have the name.
And it was a good one.
The microbes were called ecologies because they had been isolated from water at a lake bed in the central United States.
But the lake bed was not the only place the microbes lived.
The scientists named it the Great Bay and were sure that there were others.
That was the start of a new evolutionary revolution.
By the early 1990s, the microbiomes of these microbes were well-known in the scientific community, and researchers began to look for more.
They were looking for other species.
A decade later, they were looking in the right places.
The Great Bay was the right place to look.
It was the site of one of the world’s largest collection of freshwater lakes, known as the Great Salt Lake.
When scientists first began studying the Great Basin, the Lake of the Woods, they found microbes from all over the world living there.
In the early 1900s, scientists found that microbes living on the bottom of the lake were also different from the microbes on the surface.
In other words, the microbes were living in a more stable environment.
So scientists had a big picture to work from.
But they weren’t sure how to get there.
For the next 30 years, the lake was home to more than a million microbes, which is why scientists have known that the lake beds were the ideal site for microbes to live.
But what were they living in?
They were living on a shallow, nutrient-poor environment, and there were some other organisms that were more prevalent there.
One of those was the bacterium, Saccaria.
In many ways, Sargassum and its relatives were a perfect storm of microbes.
They had a broad, deep metabolic niche and were able to live in very small spaces.
They also had a number of adaptations that made them able to survive in the lake.
The bacteria also had the capacity to evolve.
Sargas were able, through evolution, to grow to enormous sizes, which enabled them to thrive in lakes that are rich in nitrogen.
But Sargasa were not the perfect microbes.
One problem was that they were not very tolerant to ultraviolet light.
Sargeants also had poor oxygen and needed the presence of a rich water supply to live well.
And in the 1970s, researchers discovered that the bacteria were more likely to die than their kin, the other Sargasu.
Scientists were starting to think that Sargasses were an interesting type of microbial.
But in the late 1990s and early 2000s, Sargeas began to appear on the Great American Lakes, and the Sargascaris became a new type of species.
They thrived in the Lake Michigan and Great Salt Lakes.
And then they went on to become one of five major species that have dominated the lakes since the mid-19th century.
And the microbes have adapted to their new environment.
They adapted to a high-oxygen lake, and they adapted to the high-salt lake.
They have evolved to live more and more like the bacteria they were originally from.
Sargassas evolved to have a wide variety of different chemical signatures, which were important because they could be used to identify other species, which allowed researchers to look at different environmental conditions and their effect on the microbiology.
The most important of these was the ability of the Sargeascaris to survive a very low pH environment.
This is important because in the lower pH environments of the lakes, the bacteria are more susceptible to infections.
In high-pH environments, they have the capacity of surviving and surviving to become even more virulent.
So in order to have better results in future research, researchers are trying to understand how the S. species survive and thrive in higher pH environments, and how they have adapted over time to different conditions.
The new S. sargassarius bacteria, which evolved to be tolerant to low pH, live in the upper lake bed.
One of the key things that we have learned about the lake is that the Sumpacensis bacteria, Sumpacus, was the first to show that it is not necessary to have some other species in order for a Sargacensis to survive.
The other Sumpacs also evolved to survive at higher pH conditions, and these evolved to make more use of their unique chemical signatures