Environmental Microbiology Reports

(The H4-Index of Environmental Microbiology Reports is 19. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 500 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-10-01 to 2023-10-01.)
Polysaccharide degradation by the Bacteroidetes: mechanisms and nomenclature87
Widespread microbial mercury methylation genes in the global ocean68
Deciphering bacterial mechanisms of root colonization52
Abundance, diversity and plant‐specific adaptations of plant‐associated lactic acid bacteria51
The role of rhizodeposits in shaping rhizomicrobiome46
Temperature impacts community structure and function of phototrophic Chloroflexi and Cyanobacteria in two alkaline hot springs in Yellowstone National Park46
Arsenic and the gastrointestinal tract microbiome38
Biofilm formation by marine bacteria is impacted by concentration and surface functionalization of polystyrene nanoparticles in a species‐specific manner31
An approach to gut microbiota profile in children with autism spectrum disorder29
ANME‐1 archaea may drive methane accumulation and removal in estuarine sediments28
Host relatedness influences the composition of aphid microbiomes27
Metagenome assembled‐genomes reveal similar functional profiles of CPR/Patescibacteria phyla in soils26
Common structuring principles of the Drosophila melanogaster microbiome on a continental scale and between host and substrate24
Redox cycling of Fe(II) and Fe(III) in magnetite accelerates aceticlastic methanogenesis by Methanosarcina mazei23
Soil microbial diversity drops with land‐use change in a high mountain temperate forest: a metagenomics survey22
Strategies of organic phosphorus recycling by soil bacteria: acquisition, metabolism, and regulation21
Induction of Escherichia coli O157:H7 into a viable but non‐culturable state by high temperature and its resuscitation21
Non‐denitrifier nitrous oxide reductases dominate marine biomes20
The highly crystalline PET found in plastic water bottles does not support the growth of the PETase‐producing bacterium Ideonella sakaiensis19
Are we really studying persister cells?19