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Stress response for disease control in aquaculture

Yeong Yik Sung, Thomas H MacRae, Patrick Sorgeloos UGent and Peter Bossier UGent (2011) REVIEWS IN AQUACULTURE. 3(3). p.120-137
abstract
Heat shock proteins (Hsps) are robustly induced by diverse stressors that denature proteins. In addition to stress resistance, Hsps are involved in the folding of nascent proteins, plant and animal development, aging, environmental adaptation and the immune response, demonstrating the fundamental importance of these proteins to cell survival. Heat shock proteins are induced in aquatic organisms by perturbations of temperature and salinity, environmental contaminants, handling, hormones and biotic stressors. Exposure to sublethal stress may enhance tolerance to a subsequent stress, a process termed induced thermotolerance, and provide protection to stressors other than the initial stress, known as cross-tolerance. In the present review, we briefly describe the established approaches that are used to control disease during aquaculture. This is followed by documentation of Hsp induction after exposure to stressors commonly encountered by aquatic organisms. Induced thermotolerance, cross-tolerance and immune enhancement by Hsps are also considered. Although physiological stress is known to decrease disease resistance it is now becoming clear that stress-induced Hsps enhance the tolerance of aquatic organisms to disease. Potential applications for Hsps in the commercial production of fish, crustaceans and molluscs are indicated, an issue of significance when the importance of aquaculture in feeding the world's population is realized.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
aquatic organisms, aquaculture, disease, heat shock proteins, stress, stress proteins, HEAT-SHOCK PROTEINS, TROUT ONCORHYNCHUS-MYKISS, FRESH-WATER PRAWN, ENDOGENOUS EXTRACELLULAR HEAT-SHOCK-PROTEIN-72, ARTEMIA-FRANCISCANA LARVAE, HSP90 CHAPERONE MACHINERY, BASS DICENTRARCHUS-LABRAX, ADAPTIVE IMMUNE-RESPONSES, SALMON SALMO-SALAR, RAINBOW-TROUT
journal title
REVIEWS IN AQUACULTURE
Rev. Aquac.
volume
3
issue
3
pages
120 - 137
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000294268300002
JCR category
FISHERIES
JCR impact factor
4.036 (2011)
JCR rank
2/48 (2011)
JCR quartile
1 (2011)
ISSN
1753-5123
DOI
10.1111/j.1753-5131.2011.01049.x
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
1993133
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1993133
date created
2012-01-18 13:31:18
date last changed
2016-12-19 15:42:53
@article{1993133,
  abstract     = {Heat shock proteins (Hsps) are robustly induced by diverse stressors that denature proteins. In addition to stress resistance, Hsps are involved in the folding of nascent proteins, plant and animal development, aging, environmental adaptation and the immune response, demonstrating the fundamental importance of these proteins to cell survival. Heat shock proteins are induced in aquatic organisms by perturbations of temperature and salinity, environmental contaminants, handling, hormones and biotic stressors. Exposure to sublethal stress may enhance tolerance to a subsequent stress, a process termed induced thermotolerance, and provide protection to stressors other than the initial stress, known as cross-tolerance. In the present review, we briefly describe the established approaches that are used to control disease during aquaculture. This is followed by documentation of Hsp induction after exposure to stressors commonly encountered by aquatic organisms. Induced thermotolerance, cross-tolerance and immune enhancement by Hsps are also considered. Although physiological stress is known to decrease disease resistance it is now becoming clear that stress-induced Hsps enhance the tolerance of aquatic organisms to disease. Potential applications for Hsps in the commercial production of fish, crustaceans and molluscs are indicated, an issue of significance when the importance of aquaculture in feeding the world's population is realized.},
  author       = {Sung, Yeong Yik and MacRae, Thomas H and Sorgeloos, Patrick and Bossier, Peter},
  issn         = {1753-5123},
  journal      = {REVIEWS IN AQUACULTURE},
  keyword      = {aquatic organisms,aquaculture,disease,heat shock proteins,stress,stress proteins,HEAT-SHOCK PROTEINS,TROUT ONCORHYNCHUS-MYKISS,FRESH-WATER PRAWN,ENDOGENOUS EXTRACELLULAR HEAT-SHOCK-PROTEIN-72,ARTEMIA-FRANCISCANA LARVAE,HSP90 CHAPERONE MACHINERY,BASS DICENTRARCHUS-LABRAX,ADAPTIVE IMMUNE-RESPONSES,SALMON SALMO-SALAR,RAINBOW-TROUT},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {3},
  pages        = {120--137},
  title        = {Stress response for disease control in aquaculture},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1753-5131.2011.01049.x},
  volume       = {3},
  year         = {2011},
}

Chicago
Sung, Yeong Yik, Thomas H MacRae, Patrick Sorgeloos, and Peter Bossier. 2011. “Stress Response for Disease Control in Aquaculture.” Reviews in Aquaculture 3 (3): 120–137.
APA
Sung, Y. Y., MacRae, T. H., Sorgeloos, P., & Bossier, P. (2011). Stress response for disease control in aquaculture. REVIEWS IN AQUACULTURE, 3(3), 120–137.
Vancouver
1.
Sung YY, MacRae TH, Sorgeloos P, Bossier P. Stress response for disease control in aquaculture. REVIEWS IN AQUACULTURE. 2011;3(3):120–37.
MLA
Sung, Yeong Yik, Thomas H MacRae, Patrick Sorgeloos, et al. “Stress Response for Disease Control in Aquaculture.” REVIEWS IN AQUACULTURE 3.3 (2011): 120–137. Print.