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Manipulation of auxin transport in plant roots during Rhizobium symbiosis and nematode parasitism

Wim Grunewald UGent, Giel Van Noorden UGent, Gert Van Isterdael UGent, Tom Beeckman UGent, Godelieve Gheysen UGent and Ulrike Mathesius (2009) PLANT CELL. 21(9). p.2553-2562
abstract
The plant rhizosphere harbors many different microorganisms, ranging from plant growth-promoting bacteria to devastating plant parasites. Some of these microbes are able to induce de novo organ formation in infected roots. Certain soil bacteria, collectively called rhizobia, form a symbiotic interaction with legumes, leading to the formation of nitrogen-fixing root nodules. Sedentary endoparasitic nematodes, on the other hand, induce highly specialized feeding sites in infected plant roots from which they withdraw nutrients. In order to establish these new root structures, it is thought that these organisms use and manipulate the endogenous molecular and physiological pathways of their hosts. Over the years, evidence has accumulated reliably demonstrating the involvement of the plant hormone auxin. Moreover, the auxin responses during microbe-induced de novo organ formation seem to be dynamic, suggesting that plant-associated microbes can actively modify their host's auxin transport. In this review, we focus on recent findings in auxin transport mechanisms during plant development and on how plant symbionts and parasites have evolved to manipulate these mechanisms for their own purposes.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (review)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
SINORHIZOBIUM-MELILOTI, FLAVONOID PATHWAY, WHITE CLOVER, LATERAL ROOT, NODULE FORMATION, MEDICAGO-TRUNCATULA, ARABIDOPSIS-THALIANA, P-GLYCOPROTEINS, KNOT NEMATODES, HETERODERA-SCHACHTII
journal title
PLANT CELL
Plant Cell
volume
21
issue
9
pages
2553 - 2562
Web of Science type
Review
Web of Science id
000271271200007
JCR category
PLANT SCIENCES
JCR impact factor
9.293 (2009)
JCR rank
5/172 (2009)
JCR quartile
1 (2009)
ISSN
1040-4651
DOI
10.1105/tpc.109.069617
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
798220
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-798220
date created
2009-12-02 17:35:02
date last changed
2012-12-18 13:38:26
@article{798220,
  abstract     = {The plant rhizosphere harbors many different microorganisms, ranging from plant growth-promoting bacteria to devastating plant parasites. Some of these microbes are able to induce de novo organ formation in infected roots. Certain soil bacteria, collectively called rhizobia, form a symbiotic interaction with legumes, leading to the formation of nitrogen-fixing root nodules. Sedentary endoparasitic nematodes, on the other hand, induce highly specialized feeding sites in infected plant roots from which they withdraw nutrients. In order to establish these new root structures, it is thought that these organisms use and manipulate the endogenous molecular and physiological pathways of their hosts. Over the years, evidence has accumulated reliably demonstrating the involvement of the plant hormone auxin. Moreover, the auxin responses during microbe-induced de novo organ formation seem to be dynamic, suggesting that plant-associated microbes can actively modify their host's auxin transport. In this review, we focus on recent findings in auxin transport mechanisms during plant development and on how plant symbionts and parasites have evolved to manipulate these mechanisms for their own purposes.},
  author       = {Grunewald, Wim and Van Noorden, Giel and Van Isterdael, Gert and Beeckman, Tom and Gheysen, Godelieve and Mathesius, Ulrike},
  issn         = {1040-4651},
  journal      = {PLANT CELL},
  keyword      = {SINORHIZOBIUM-MELILOTI,FLAVONOID PATHWAY,WHITE CLOVER,LATERAL ROOT,NODULE FORMATION,MEDICAGO-TRUNCATULA,ARABIDOPSIS-THALIANA,P-GLYCOPROTEINS,KNOT NEMATODES,HETERODERA-SCHACHTII},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {9},
  pages        = {2553--2562},
  title        = {Manipulation of auxin transport in plant roots during Rhizobium symbiosis and nematode parasitism},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1105/tpc.109.069617},
  volume       = {21},
  year         = {2009},
}

Chicago
Grunewald, Wim, Giel Van Noorden, Gert Van Isterdael, Tom Beeckman, Godelieve Gheysen, and Ulrike Mathesius. 2009. “Manipulation of Auxin Transport in Plant Roots During Rhizobium Symbiosis and Nematode Parasitism.” Plant Cell 21 (9): 2553–2562.
APA
Grunewald, W., Van Noorden, G., Van Isterdael, G., Beeckman, T., Gheysen, G., & Mathesius, U. (2009). Manipulation of auxin transport in plant roots during Rhizobium symbiosis and nematode parasitism. PLANT CELL, 21(9), 2553–2562.
Vancouver
1.
Grunewald W, Van Noorden G, Van Isterdael G, Beeckman T, Gheysen G, Mathesius U. Manipulation of auxin transport in plant roots during Rhizobium symbiosis and nematode parasitism. PLANT CELL. 2009;21(9):2553–62.
MLA
Grunewald, Wim, Giel Van Noorden, Gert Van Isterdael, et al. “Manipulation of Auxin Transport in Plant Roots During Rhizobium Symbiosis and Nematode Parasitism.” PLANT CELL 21.9 (2009): 2553–2562. Print.