At the present time, despite the large number of publications about nanobacteria    , the issues on their presence as a separate systematic units remain controversial. For the characterization of bacteria as “nanobacteria”, they can be attributed to the filtering of L-transformed forms, to mycoplasmas and to dormant forms of the bacteria   . Introduction to new high-resolution analytical microscopy techniques of prokaryotes and eukaryotes has revealed new structures in constructing of uncultivated bacteria and symbiont of entamoeba  , which are the target of physical, chemical and biological active stressors factors. To nanobacteria, as to pathogenic factors, they are attributed such diseases as kidney stone disease, calcification of the placenta, malignant tumors and other diseases  -  . Study of nanobiotes and mixing them with nanobacteria, calcium and other mineral salts will probably make reveal etiological factors for various pathologies, as well as the mechanisms of formation of biofilm from bacteria  -  .
The purpose of this work: through a comparative retrospective analysis to find out the ultrastructure motivations of publicly available visualized nanolike structures of bacteria and endosymbiont of entamoeba.
2. Material and Methods
2.1. Experimental Materials
In this study has been used a wide range of cultures of micro-organisms, belonging to different taxonomic groups causative agents of intestinal infections: enteropathogen Escherichia coli (strain 1257), Shigella flexnerii (strain 130), Salmonella typhimurium (strain 546), Entamoeba moshkovskii (strain “Er”). E. coli 1257 and S. flexnerii 130 and S. typhimurium 546, in order to follow the changes in bacterial cells in death phase of growth and after the treatment of antibiotics.
Bacteria were grown anaerobically in LB medium (48 hours, 37˚C), solidified with 1.8% agar, when necessary. The following antibiotics were used: ampicillin (35 μg/ml), and the quaternary ammonium compound (QAC) ?“A −660” (0.5 mg/ml). The latter was done by serial dilutions as well as according to the instructions of bactericidal properties of new disinfectants. Ultrastructure analysis of antibiotics action was carried out according to the methods of determining the minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC) of antibiotics of the penicillin series-ampicillin (4000 units/ml) was used. The E. moshkovskii “Yer” cultures (wastewater treatment plant is off) were irradiated with lethal doses 1000 Grey of γ-ionizing radiation.
2.2.Preparation of Specimens for Electron Microscopy
Cell cultures of bacteria and entamoeba were separated after centrifugation at low speeds for/during 20 min, and were fixed with 2.5% glutaraldehyde in 0.1 M cacodylate buffer at pH 7.4 during 2 h. After washing three times in cacodylate buffer, the post-fixation was performed with the help of 1% osmium tetroxide in 0.1 M cacodylate buffer at pH 7.4 during at least 1h. After washing in the same buffer, dehydratation of biological samples was performed with ethanol or acetone of increasing concentrations (30%, 50%, 70%, 96% and 100%), followed by impregnation and by pouring the mixture of araldite according to Luft  . After polymerization in the thermostat at temperatures of 37˚C and 59˚C, we obtained ultrathin sections on the ultramicrotome “Reichert-Jung” (Austria). Ultrathin sections were then stained with aqueous uranyl acetate and 3%, and by Reynolds lead citrate  . They were registered in the transmission electron microscope (TEM) JEM-100C and Tesla-500, operating at accelerating voltage of 80 kV. Electron microscopy imaging analysis was performed using the digital program system “Video-Test Structure-5 of Nanotechnology”.
The formation of spherical granules in 40 - 100 nm surrounding by membrane structures of S. flexnerii in growth and death phase (Figure 1(a) Figure 1(b)), leaving the cell vacuoles unicultived forms of bacteria differing with compact citoplasme (Figure 1(c)), as well as the formation of outgrowths on S. typhimu- rium cell walls with different length during the ampicillin-treatment (Figure 1(d)) were detected in these studies. These formations could be discussed as a basis for the development of nanobacteria under the specific conditions of environment  .
After the action of the quaternary ammonium compound A-660 on E.coli, was detected the formation of “nanobacteria”, which had the structure of Gram- negative bacteria, closely adjacent to the surface of the cell wall of E. coli (Figure 2(a) Figure 2(b)). Some of them are connected by the little bridge to the cell wall of bacteria, thus creating the appearance of budding. In the same biosamples, were installed the outgrowths of the cell wall of the outer membrane of various lengths (Figure 2(c)).
(a) (b) (c) (d)
Figure 1. (a)-(d) TEM. Ultrathin section Shigella flexnerii (strain “120”) (a). Stationary phase growth of the culture, leaving “nanobacteria” spherical bodies (→). Magn. ´50,000; (b) TEM. Ultrathin sections Shigella flexnerii. Out nano-like bacteria from the vacuole (1b) Magn. ´30,000; (c) TEM. Ultrathin section. Leaving the cell vacuoles Shigella flexnerii uncultivated forms of bacteria differing with compact cytoplasm; Magn. ´30,000; (d) TEM. Ultrathin section Salmonella typhimurium (strain 546) after subdrug action ampicillin. Formation granules of nano-like bacteria. Mag. ´30,000.
At nano-like symbiotic bacteria of Ent. moshkovskii, after exposure to γ- radiation, have been identified previously unknown structures in the form of electron dense granules with different diameter from 8 to 35 nm (Figure 3). The particles “O1” on ultrathin sections were examined it should be said that the diameter of the large granule “O1” was 35 nm, the area-885 nm2; and the diameter of the small “O2”-8 nm, the area-45 nm2. After irradiation, the morphometric parameters of virus-like symbionts, on ultrathin sections, were equated in length within 160 nm in diameter-94 nm, the total area-11036 nm2. “O1” granules with their electron density and sizes resemble volutin-acidocalcisom (AC) (Figure 3) of bacteria and unicellular eukaryotes after the action of stress factor  .
One can consider the formation of nano-like bacteria as one of the forms of survival of bacteria and symbionts under the influence of stress factors. The results of our searches have shown various forms of nanosphere transformation under the action of antibiotics, quaternary ammonium compounds and ionizing radiation, which is comparable with the literature data of nanomicrobiology   .
The data we obtained witness the fact that the formation of nano-like structures
Figure 2. (a) TEM. Ultrathinsections of E. coli (strain 1257) The action of the quaternary ammonium compound to E. coli. Formation of nano-like bacteria on the surface of bacteria cells. (®on E. coli); Magn. ´3000; (b) TEM. Ultrathin sections of E. coli (strain 1257). The action of the quaternary ammonium compound to E. coli. Protuberances (→) of the outer membrane of the cell wall of bacteria. (®on E. coli). Magn. ´30,000.
Figure 3. TEM. Ultrathin section of symbiont of Entamoeba moshkovskii (strain Yer.). It is seen the volutin-acidocalcisom-like (AC) electron dense granule under cover symbiont (®O1) and nanoparticle (®O2). Electron microscopy imaging analysis was system “Video-Test Structure-5 of nanotechnology.” Magn. ´100,000.
in/at E. coli, Shigella flexnerii, Salmonella typhimurium was type connected with the cultures aging, as well as by the action of bio-organic, chemical and physical stress factors of the environment, as well as they testify the possibility of the presence of acidocalcisome in nanobacteria of symbionts in entamoeba cells with γ-ionizing radiation.
Our attempts to analyze nanobacteria-like formations and the obtained results allowed to establish different types of nanostructures in studied Gram-negative bacteria and symbiont of entamoeba performed using the digital program.
The study was done within the framework supported by Ministry of Education and Scene of the Republic of Armenia (Basic support).
Conflict of Interests
The authors declare no conflict of interests with respect to the present paper.
 Robert, J.C., Mc Lean, B. and Kirl, L. (2014) Nanostructure and Nanobacteria. In: Barton, L.L., Bazilski, D. and Xu, H., Eds., Nanomicrobiology: Physological and Environmental Characteristics, Springer-Verlag, 125 p.
 Wu, C.-Y., Young, D., Martel, J. and Young, J.D. (2015) A Story Told by a Single Nanoparticle in the Body Fluid: Demonstration of Dissolution-Reprecipitation of Nanocrystals in a Biological System. Nanomedicine, 17, 2659-2676.
 Shimizu, T. and Miyata, M. (2002) Microscopic Studies of Three, Gliding Mycoplasmas Mycoplasma Mobile, M. pneumoniae, and M. gallisepticum, by Using the Freeze-Substitution Technique. Current Microbiology, 44, 431-434.
 Hovnanyan, K.O., Davtyan, H.H., Sargsyan, Ch.A. and Trchounian, A.A. (2010) Nanostructures of Some Viruses, Bacterial and Protozoa Cells: Electron Microscopy and Morphometrical Analysis. NAS RA Reports, 110, 277-284.
 Liu, S.N., Zhang, D.C., Zhang, M.J., Guo, Y.N., Yang, X.R. and Yang, S.J. (2013) Morphological Observation of Nanobacteria in Calcified Placenta and Umbilical Cord Blood. Chinese Journal of Clinical Laboratory Science, 3, 215-217.
 Zhang, M.J., Liu, S.N., Xu, G., Guo, Y.N., Fu, J.N. and Zhang, D.C. (2014) Cytotoxicity and Apoptosis Induced by Nanobacteria in Human Breast Cancer Cells. International Journal of Nanomedicine, 9, 1-7.
 Khullar, M., Sharma, S.K., Singh, S.K., Bajwa, P., Shiekh, F.A., Relan, V. and Sharma, M. (2004) Morphological and Immunological Characteristics of Nanobacteria from Human Renal Stones of a North Indian Population. Urological Research, 32, 190-195.
 Hovnanyan, K., Marutyan, S., Pepoyan, A., Navasardyan, L. and Trchounian, A. (2015) Transmission and Scanning Electron Microscopy of Contacts between Bacterial and Yeast Cells in Biofilms on Different Surfaces. Open Access Library Journal, 2, 1-8.
 Schwartz, M.K., Hunter, L.W., Huebner, M., Lieske, J.C. and Miller, V.M. (2009) Characterization of Biofilm Formed by Human-Derived Nanoparticles. International Journal of Nanomedicine, 4, 931-941.
 Martel, J., Peng, H.-H., Young, D., Wu, C.-Y. and Young J.D. (2014) The Nanobacteria, Nanoparticles, Biofilms and Their Role in Health and Disease: Facts, Fancy and Future. International Journal of Nanomedicine, 9, 483-499.
 Hovnanyan, M., Pepoyan, A. and Hovnanyan, K. (2016) Formation of Bacterial Nanostructures: The Impact of Growth Dead Phase and Antibiotics. European Microscopy Congress, 115-116.
 Seufferheld, M., Mauricio, C.F., Ruiz, V.F.A., Rodrigues, C.O., Moreno, S.N.J. and Docampo, R. (2003) Identification of Organelles in Bacteria Similar to Acidocalcisomes of Unicellular Eukaryotes. Journal of Biological Chemistry, 278, 29971-29978.