sign up forgot login?
search for these words:
limit on this user:

Welcome to the beta environment of Supverse

Supverse is a media platform run by analysts and journalists.
Supverse, the UniVerse of WasSup, allows members to create ad hoc discussions on any page* across the vast Internet. The discussion can be just a reference for yourself, or a diverse audience debate. Organize all research content and references using personal hashtags on your Supverse profile and even stitch together these thoughts into a dynamic presentation you can publish online and share with others. Mingle your philosophies with others in the Supverse global sensorium to create new meanings.
  • Receive personalized emails with new comments made on pages you subscribed to, without signing up.
  • Sign up for a free account and use the cloud to bookmark pages and to leave notes on websites that interest you.
  • Join the discussions that are ongoing, see what trends and becomes news to you, find associated information.
  • Create an online dynamic stream of thought, in a Prezi like environment, and share it with like-minded people.

* At this point not every site is supported.

Use Supverse for:



Rants & Raves

Three Steps to Supverse:


Find a URL


Supverse it


Add your comments

Filtered on: > showing 1 comment covering 100 days
#yawining 1  

Effect of Dietary Oxalate on the Gut Microbiota of the Mammalian Herbivore Neotoma albigul

Oxalate is not metabolized by mammalian enzymes but rather is biotransformed into formate and CO2 by gut microbes (7, 18–21). While some oxalate-degrading bacteria, such as Oxalobacter formigenes, biotransform oxalate for use as a carbon and energy source, the growth of other oxalate-degrading bacteria, such as Lactobacillus acidophilus, is inhibited by the presence of oxalate, even though these bacteria biotransform the compound when present (7, 22). Additionally, the by-products of microbial oxalate degradation, formate and CO2, may be used by a number of bacteria in the process of acetogenesis or methanogenesis, potentially benefitting other gut bacteria not directly involved in the oxalate degradation function (23). While there is no direct evidence for either acetogenesis or methanogenesis, several known acetogenic taxa, such as Clostridium, Streptococcus, and Ruminococcus, are prevalent in the N. albigula gut (24–26). These attributes constitute a unique system to isolate the interactions between dietary toxins and gut microbes, along with their contribution to the overall metabolism of the host.
&neo 2020-02-29  

screenshots generated by page2images | Site Snapshot by PagePeeker | raw sentiment and classification data by uClassify | copyright 2014-2019 DYNO3 LLC | Terms of Use and Privacy Policy