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A molecular-genetic understanding of diapause in spider mites : current knowledge and future directions

Astrid Bryon UGent, Andre H Kurlovs, Thomas Van Leeuwen UGent and Richard M Clark (2017) PHYSIOLOGICAL ENTOMOLOGY. 42(3). p.211-224
abstract
During unfavourable conditions, many arthropods have the ability to enter into diapause and synchronize their development and reproduction to seasonal patterns. Diapause or winter hibernation in insects and mites is set off by a number of cues, with photoperiod being the most well-defined and strongest signal. This review focuses on the current knowledge of '-omics' data and the genetics of diapause in the two-spotted spider mite Tetranychus urticae, a member of the family Tetranychidae (Arthropoda: Chelicerata: Arachnida: Acari). This species is a serious polyphagous pest and females undergo a reproductive facultative diapause when immature stages are exposed to long nights. Winter hibernation induces different physiological processes characterized by a metabolic suppression, different energy use, increased stress tolerance and the production of cryoprotectants, all initiated by a complex signal transduction pathway. Keto-carotenoids are known to cause the deeply orange colour typical for diapausing females. Furthermore, research with colour mutants of T. urticae has shown the need for carotenoids with respect to the induction of diapause, even though the molecular-genetic mechanisms underlying these colour phenotypes are still unknown. In addition, marked latitudinal variation in diapause incidence among populations has been observed in nature, with modes of inheritance ranging from recessive to dominant, as well as monogenic to polygenic. We end by highlighting the emerging opportunities for functional studies that aim to unravel the complex factors underlying diapause in spider mites.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (review)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
Acari, antifreeze proteins, astaxanthin, BSA, carotenoids, horizontal gene transfer, Tetranychus urticae, TETRANYCHUS-URTICAE KOCH, LIFE-HISTORY TRAITS, HYPERACTIVE ANTIFREEZE PROTEIN, NORTHERN HOUSE MOSQUITO, SILKWORM BOMBYX-MORI, ACARI-TETRANYCHIDAE, INSECT DIAPAUSE, KANZAWAI ACARI, CAROTENOID BIOSYNTHESIS, SARCOPHAGA-CRASSIPALPIS
journal title
PHYSIOLOGICAL ENTOMOLOGY
Physiol. Entomol.
volume
42
issue
3
pages
211 - 224
Web of Science type
Review
Web of Science id
000409281600003
ISSN
0307-6962
DOI
10.1111/phen.12201
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
additional info
the first two authors contributed equally to this work
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
8527511
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-8527511
date created
2017-07-24 12:58:35
date last changed
2017-10-11 14:52:13
@article{8527511,
  abstract     = {During unfavourable conditions, many arthropods have the ability to enter into diapause and synchronize their development and reproduction to seasonal patterns. Diapause or winter hibernation in insects and mites is set off by a number of cues, with photoperiod being the most well-defined and strongest signal. This review focuses on the current knowledge of '-omics' data and the genetics of diapause in the two-spotted spider mite Tetranychus urticae, a member of the family Tetranychidae (Arthropoda: Chelicerata: Arachnida: Acari). This species is a serious polyphagous pest and females undergo a reproductive facultative diapause when immature stages are exposed to long nights. Winter hibernation induces different physiological processes characterized by a metabolic suppression, different energy use, increased stress tolerance and the production of cryoprotectants, all initiated by a complex signal transduction pathway. Keto-carotenoids are known to cause the deeply orange colour typical for diapausing females. Furthermore, research with colour mutants of T. urticae has shown the need for carotenoids with respect to the induction of diapause, even though the molecular-genetic mechanisms underlying these colour phenotypes are still unknown. In addition, marked latitudinal variation in diapause incidence among populations has been observed in nature, with modes of inheritance ranging from recessive to dominant, as well as monogenic to polygenic. We end by highlighting the emerging opportunities for functional studies that aim to unravel the complex factors underlying diapause in spider mites.},
  author       = {Bryon, Astrid and Kurlovs, Andre H and Van Leeuwen, Thomas and Clark, Richard M},
  issn         = {0307-6962},
  journal      = {PHYSIOLOGICAL ENTOMOLOGY},
  keyword      = {Acari,antifreeze proteins,astaxanthin,BSA,carotenoids,horizontal gene transfer,Tetranychus urticae,TETRANYCHUS-URTICAE KOCH,LIFE-HISTORY TRAITS,HYPERACTIVE ANTIFREEZE PROTEIN,NORTHERN HOUSE MOSQUITO,SILKWORM BOMBYX-MORI,ACARI-TETRANYCHIDAE,INSECT DIAPAUSE,KANZAWAI ACARI,CAROTENOID BIOSYNTHESIS,SARCOPHAGA-CRASSIPALPIS},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {3},
  pages        = {211--224},
  title        = {A molecular-genetic understanding of diapause in spider mites : current knowledge and future directions},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/phen.12201},
  volume       = {42},
  year         = {2017},
}

Chicago
Bryon, Astrid, Andre H Kurlovs, Thomas Van Leeuwen, and Richard M Clark. 2017. “A Molecular-genetic Understanding of Diapause in Spider Mites : Current Knowledge and Future Directions.” Physiological Entomology 42 (3): 211–224.
APA
Bryon, A., Kurlovs, A. H., Van Leeuwen, T., & Clark, R. M. (2017). A molecular-genetic understanding of diapause in spider mites : current knowledge and future directions. PHYSIOLOGICAL ENTOMOLOGY, 42(3), 211–224.
Vancouver
1.
Bryon A, Kurlovs AH, Van Leeuwen T, Clark RM. A molecular-genetic understanding of diapause in spider mites : current knowledge and future directions. PHYSIOLOGICAL ENTOMOLOGY. 2017;42(3):211–24.
MLA
Bryon, Astrid, Andre H Kurlovs, Thomas Van Leeuwen, et al. “A Molecular-genetic Understanding of Diapause in Spider Mites : Current Knowledge and Future Directions.” PHYSIOLOGICAL ENTOMOLOGY 42.3 (2017): 211–224. Print.