An alkaliphile is an organism that can live and thrive in an alkaline environment, i.e. with pH ranging from 8.5 to 11. Examples of an alkaline environment are the Soda Lake in Carrizo Plain National Monument, California, the Octopus Spring located in Yellowstone National Park, and the Mono Lake in California’s Eastern Sierra. Carbonate-rich soils are also a typical habitat of alkaliphiles.
An alkaliphile is an organism that thrives in a high alkaline environment, typically with a pH greater than 7.5. Such organisms have developed adaptations to survive and grow in these conditions, which are often toxic to most life forms. Alkaliphiles are found in a variety of environments, including hot springs, soda lakes, and certain soils.
Biology Professor (Twitter: @DrWhitneyHolden) describes the 3 classifications of bacteria based on pH preferences, including acidophiles, neutrophiles, and alkaliphiles.
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