Agrobacterium-mediated transformation of bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.)
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Agrobacterium-mediated transformation of bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.)

Course Number: 2231 22444, Spring 2009

College/University: A.T. Still University

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Plant Cell Rep (2005) 23:692698 DOI 10.1007/s00299-004-0874-z GENETIC TRANSFORMATION AND HYBRIDIZATION J.-S. Han C. K. Kim S. H. Park K. D. Hirschi I.- G. Mok Agrobacterium-mediated transformation of bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.) Received: 17 February 2004 / Revised: 31 July 2004 / Accepted: 2 August 2004 / Published online: 12 October 2004 Springer-Verlag 2004 Abstract We describe a...

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Cell Plant Rep (2005) 23:692698 DOI 10.1007/s00299-004-0874-z GENETIC TRANSFORMATION AND HYBRIDIZATION J.-S. Han C. K. Kim S. H. Park K. D. Hirschi I.- G. Mok Agrobacterium-mediated transformation of bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.) Received: 17 February 2004 / Revised: 31 July 2004 / Accepted: 2 August 2004 / Published online: 12 October 2004 Springer-Verlag 2004 Abstract We describe a procedure for producing transgenic bottle gourd plants by inoculating cotyledon explants with Agrobacterium tumefaciens strain AGL1 that carries the binary vector pCAMBIA3301 containing a glufosinate ammonium-resistance (bar) gene and the b-dglucuronidase (GUS) reporter gene. The most effective bacterial infection was observed when cotyledon explants of 4-day-old seedlings were co-cultivated with Agrobacterium for 68 days on co-cultivation medium supplemented with 0.10.001 mg/l l-a-(2-aminoethoxyvinyl) glycine (AVG). The putatively transformed shoots directly emerged at the proximal end of cotyledon explants after 23 weeks of culturing on selection medium containing 2 mg/l dl-phosphinothricin. These shoots were rooted after 3 weeks of culturing on half-strength MS medium containing 0.1 mg/l indole acetic acid and 1 mg/l dl-phosphinothricin. Transgenic plants were obtained at frequencies of 1.9%. Stable integration and transmission of the transgenes in T1 generation plants were confirmed Communicated by K.K. Kamo J.-S. Han I.-. G. Mok National Horticultural Research Institute, Rural Development Administration, Suwon, 441-440, South Korea C. K. Kim ()) Department of Horticulture, Sangju National University, Sangju, 742-711, South Korea e-mail: ckkim@sangju.ac.kr Tel.: +82-54-5305236 Fax: +82-54-5305239 S. H. Park K. D. Hirschi Vegetable and Fruit Improvement Center, Texas A&M University, College Station, TX 77845, USA K. D. Hirschi Departments of Pediatrics and Human and Molecular Genetics, Baylor College of Medicine, USDA/ARS Children's Nutrition Research Center, 1100 Bates St., Houston, TX 77030, USA by a histochemical GUS assay, polymerase chain reaction and Southern blot analyses. Genetic segregation analysis of T1 progenies showed that transgenes were inherited in a Mendelian fashion. To our knowledge, this study is the first to show Agrobacterium-mediated transformation in bottle gourd. Keywords Bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.) Agrobacterium tumefaciens gus/bar Transformation Ethylene inhibitor Abbreviations Acetosyringone: 30 ,50 -Dimethoxy40 hydroxyacetophenone AVG: l-a-(2-Aminoethoxyvinyl) glycine BA: 6-Benzylaminopurine GUS: b-d-Glucuronidase IAA: Indole acetic acid PPT: dl-Phosphinothricin Introduction Bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.) has been used routinely as a source of rootstock for watermelon and other cucurbit crops in both Korea and Japan as a means to reduce the incidence of soil-borne diseases and to promote the vigor of the root system of the crop under conditions of low temperature (Lee and Oda 2003). Recently the potential of Lagenaria rootstock to confer resistance to the carmine spider mite has also been reported (Edelstein et al. 2000). Most of the damage that arises from the continuous cropping of vegetables grown for commercial purposes in the greenhouse is caused by soilborne diseases and salinization of the soil. To overcome these problems, more than 95% of the commercially grown watermelons are grafted onto bottle gourd or squash (an interspecific hybrid between Cucurbita maxima C. moschata) (Lee et al. 1998). In addition, watermelon plants that are grafted onto bottle gourd rootstock generally have fruits with a better taste, a higher sugar content and less fiber than do those grafted onto squash rootstock. 693 To date, genetic improvement of bottle gourd has been achieved mainly by conventional plant breeding methods, but recent advances in gene transformation techniques have opened new avenues for crop improvement. As the latter necessitate efficient procedures for the routine transfer of foreign functional genes into plant genomes, the development of a bottle gourd transformation system is crucial for producing improved watermelon or other cucurbit crops. Agrobacterium-mediated transformation in Cucurbitaceae has been reported to be successful with Cucumis melo (Fang and Grumet 1990; Ayub et al. 1996) and Cucumis sativus (Chee 1990; Nishibayashi et al. 1996). These studies have facilitated targeted gene transfer into useful crop members of this family. Coat proteinmediated protection of transgenic plants against a virus has been demonstrated via the stable transfer of the coat protein gene of cucumber mosaic virus-white leaf strain into the plant genome by biolistic transformation of C. melo L. (Gonsalves et al. 1994). As another example, three transgenic cucumber lines harboring a rice chitinase gene exhibited enhanced resistance against Botryris cinerea (Tabei et al. 1998). However, to our knowledge, no report exists to date on the production of a transgenic bottle gourd. Ethylene is a factor involved in plant-microbe interactions (Spanu and Boller 1989) and is released from wounded tissues in plants. Wounded tissues have been used as explants in most of the transformation experiments involving inoculation of Agrobacterium. One hypothesis is that the efficiency of Agrobacterium infection is affected by the ethylene from wounded tissues. Ezura et al. (2000) reported that ethylene production was promoted by Agrobacterium inoculation and that increased levels of ethylene resulted in a reduction in the efficiency of gene transfer. They also reported that the addition of l-a-(2aminoethoxyvinyl) glycine (AVG) to a co-cultivation medium reduced ethylene production. In many cases, the lack of an efficient regeneration system is a major factor preventing the development of gene transfer technologies. We have recently developed an efficient shoot regeneration system using cotyledon explants in bottle gourd (Han et al., in press). The aim of the study reported here was to establish an efficient Agrobacterium-mediated transformation method for bottle gourd and to investigate the effect of ethylene action and biosynthesis inhibitors on the infection of Agrobacterium. for 40 min and finally in 12.5% YUHANROX for 20 min. After each step, the seeds were rinsed three times with sterile distilled water. The surface sterilized-seeds were blot dried on sterile filter paper for 12 min. Ten seeds were then placed on 1587-mm2 petri dishes, each containing 25 ml of hormone-free MS medium (Murashige and Skoog 1962) solidified with 30 g/l sucrose and 8 g/l plant agar (Duchefa Biochemie, The Netherlands). The pH of the medium was adjusted to 5.8 prior to autoclaving at 121C/18 psi for 20 min. Each culture plate was incubated at 25C under a 16/8-h (day/night) photoperiod (50 mmol/m2 per second). For the preparation of explants, the radicals and plumules of the 4-day-old seedlings were cut off, then a pair of cotyledons was split open. Each cotyledon was cut in half across its width, and the proximal half of each cotyledon explant was used as a source of co-cultivation material. Agrobacterium strain and plasmid The supervirulent Agrobacterium tumefaciens strain AGL1 (Lazo et al. 1991) carrying the binary vector pCAMBIA3301 (Curtis and Nam 2000; kindly supplied by Dr. H.G. Nam, Pohang University, Korea) was used. The binary vector contained the cauliflower mosaic virus (CaMV) 35S promoter-bar (bialaphos resistance gene)-35S terminator and the 35S promoter-gus first exon-catalase intron-gus second exon-nos (nopaline synthase) terminator located between the left and right borders of the T-DNA. Agrobacterium was maintained on YEP medium (An 1987) supplemented with 50 mg/l rifampicin (Sigma-Aldrich) and 50 mg/l kanamycin sulphate (Sigma-Aldrich) using standard procedures (Curtis et al. 1994). Sensitivity test of cotyledon explants to dl-phosphinothricin To determine an appropriate concentration of dl-phosphinothricin (PPT; Duchefa Biochemie) for the selection of transgenic shoots, cotyledon explants were cultured in 2095-mm2 petri dishes containing 30 ml of a shoot induction medium (MS medium with 3.0 mg/l BA, 0.5 mg/l AgNO3, 500 mg/l cefotaxime sodium, 3% sucrose and 0.8% plant agar, pH 5.8) supplemented with different concentrations of PPT (0, 0.5, 1, 2, 5 and 10 mg/l). Seventy-seven explants were used per treatment, and the response of explants and the number of regenerated shoots were recorded after 4 weeks of culture. Transformation, selection and plant regeneration To determine the optimum conditions for Agrobacterium infection, we tested the effect of different durations of co-cultivation with Agrobacterium and the use of an ethylene action inhibitor (AVG; Sigma-Aldrich) and a biosynthesis inhibitor (AgNO3; Sigma-Aldrich) in the co-cultivation medium. A 50-ml aliquot of bacterial culture (O.D.600=1.0) was centrifuged at 3,179g for 10 min (4C). Following removal of the supernatant, the pellet was suspended in the same volume of inoculation medium [MS medium containing 0.5 mg/l 2-morpholinoethanesulfonic acid monohydrate (MES) and 3% sucrose, pH 5.2], and this suspension was used as an inoculum for infection. The cotyledon explants were immersed in the bacterial inoculum for 20 min and then washed with the same medium for about 10 s. Following washing, they were cultured in 2095mm2 petri dishes with 30 ml of co-cultivation medium (MS medium containing 0.5 mg/l MES, 3% sucrose, 3.0 mg/l BA and 0.8% plant agar, pH 5.2). The Agrobacterium infection frequency (number of GUS-positive explants/number of explants examined) was determined after co-cultivation for 0, 2, 4, 6 and 8 days by performing a histochemical GUS assay. To investigate the effect of ethylene biosynthesis and action inhibitors and 30 ,50 -dimethoxy-40 hydroxyacetophenone (acetosyringone; Sigma-Aldrich) on transformation efficiency, we supplemented the inoculation and co-cultivation media with AVG Materials and methods Plant materials The bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.) inbred line G5 (National Horticultural Research Institute, Korea) was used in this study. Following removal of the seed coats, the seeds were surface sterilized by submergence first in 70% (v/v) ethanol for 3 min, then in 0.2% (w/v) sodium dodecyl sulfate (SDS, Sigma-Aldrich, St. Louis, Mo.) for 25 min, 25% (v/v) YUHANROX (commercial bleach containing 4% sodium hypochlorite; Yuhan-Clorox, Korea) 694 Fig. 1 Effects of AgNO3, AVG and acetosyringone in the cocultivation medium on the efficiency of Agrobacterium infection of bottle gourd (Lagenaria siceraria Standl.) cotyledon explants. a Effect of ethylene action and biosynthesis inhibitors in the co-cultivation medium on GUS transient expression of co-cultivated cotyledon explants. Infection index (04) represents the degree of GUS transient expression. Bars represent the standard error of means and values, with the same letter within each frame indicating a non-significant different according to Duncan's multiple range test at the 5% level. b Degree of GUS transient expression in co-cultivated cotyledon explants. Index: 04. c Explants treated with 0.5 mg/l AgNO3 (upper) and 0.001 mg/l AVG (lower) 6 days after Agrobacterium tumefaciens inoculation. Blue staining indicates gus transient expression (0.001 mg/l or 0.1 mg/l) or AgNO3 (0.5 mg/l), with or without 50 mM acetosyringone. The intensity of gus transient expression was categorized into five classes, as described by Ezura et al. (2000), with some modifications, based on the degree of blue staining in the section: index 0, explants without a blue-stained area; index 1, explants with 10% blue-stained areas; index 2, explants with 40% but more than 10% blue-stained areas; index 3, explants with 70% but more than 40% blue-stained areas; index 4, explants with more than 70% blue-stained areas (Fig. 1b). Cotyledon explants co-cultivated with bacteria on the co-cultivation medium were washed with liquid selection medium (MS medium containing 3.0 mg/l BA, 3% sucrose, 0.5 mg/l AgNO3, 500 mg/l cefotaxime sodium, 2 mg/l PPT, pH 5.8), blot-dried on sterile filter paper and then placed on the selection medium solidified with 0.8% plant agar. After 4 weeks, shoots having expanded leaves were independently isolated and then transplanted in a rooting medium (half-strength MS medium containing 0.1 mg/l IAA, 3% sucrose, 1 mg/l PPT, 500 mg/l cefotaxime sodium and 0.8% plant agar, pH 5.8). Histochemical GUS assay The assay for b-d-glucuronidase (GUS) activity using 5-bromo-4chloro-3-indoyl-b-d-glucuronic acid (Duchefa Biochemie) as the substrate was carried out as described by Jefferson et al. (1987). The assay culture was incubated overnight at 37C, and the explants were subsequently soaked overnight in 95% methanol. Basta test for putative transformants Leaves from acclimated putative transformants and non-transformed regenerants of a similar age were thoroughly painted with various concentrations (0%, 0.01%, 0.05%, 0.1%, 0.5%, 1.0%, v/v) of a Basta solution (18% glufosinate ammonium; Kyungnoog Korea). Three putative transformants were used per treatment. Each leaf was divided into two parts along the midrib, and then the right section of the upper surface of each individual leave was gently rubbed with a cotton swab bathed in Basta. The opposite side of leaves was left untreated as a control to investigate any systemic pervasion of Basta. Resistance to the herbicide was confirmed on whole plants by spraying with a 0.1% Basta solution. Plants were initially sprayed at the 12-leaf stage of development, and then once again 3 days after the first application. DNA isolation and polymerase chain reaction Genomic DNA was isolated from newly developing young leaves of acclimated plants in the greenhouse using the DNeasy Plant kit (QIAGEN, Germany). The PCR analysis was performed in a 25-ml volume containing 20 ng genomic DNA from each putative transformed and non-transformed regenerant. Two primers were used for both the bar gene (primer 1, 50 -TCAAATCTCGGTGACGGGCA-30 ; primer 2, 50 -GGTCTGCACCATCGTCAACC-30 ) and gus gene (primer 1, 50 -AACTGGACAAGGCACTAGCG-30 ; primer 2, 50 -CACCGAAGTTCATGCCAGTC-30 ). Amplification of the bar and gus gene consisted of 35 cycles of 95C (30 s), 62C (45 s) and 72C (1 min) in the iCycler (Bio-Rad, Hercules, Calif.). 695 Southern blot analysis A 10-mg aliquot of genomic DNA from each randomly selected transformant and un-transformed regenerant was digested overnight with HindIII (which makes only one cut in the T-DNA region and another cut elsewhere in the plant DNA) and then electrophoresed on a 0.8% agarose gel. The DNA was then transferred to a Hybond N+ nylon membrane (Amersham-Pharmacia Biotech, Piscataway, N.J.) using capillary blotting. A 1.1-kb fragment of the gus gene from pCAMBIA3301 amplified by PCR was extracted from the gel, labeled with [32P] and used as a probe for Southern hybridization. Blotting, labeling, hybridization and washing were carried out according to the manufacturer's instructions. Progeny segregation test Progenies were screened for resistance to Basta by applying a 0.1% solution (v/v). Plants were initially sprayed at the two- or three-leaf stage of germination and then once again 3 days after the first application. The number of seedlings that were resistant or susceptible to Basta was counted, and the analysis of gus expression was performed histochemically in the surviving plants 3 days following the second application of the Basta solution. Results and discussion Effect of PPT on shoot regeneration After a 4-week culture period on shoot induction medium with 0.5 mg/l PPT, 71.4% of the cotyledon explants with partial necrosis survived, and some cotyledon explants (3.9%) formed adventitious shoots. Concentrations of 1.0 mg/l and 2.0 mg/1 PPT caused serious necrosis in cultured cotyledon explants, and no shoots developed on explants cultured at these concentrations (data not shown). To prevent any escapes, we chose 2.0 mg/l PPT as the selective concentration to be used in the transformation experiments. Factors influencing infection Agrobacterium To determine the optimum conditions for Agrobacterium infection of bottle gourd cotyledon explants, we examined the infection frequency, based on transient GUS expression. The duration of the co-cultivation period with bacteria affected the infection frequency (Table 1). The optimum length of the co-cultivation period was 68 days, resulting in an infection frequency of 96.8100%. The blue area indicating the transient expression of the gus gene was initially observed after 2 days of co-cultivation; after 4 days of co-cultivation the number of GUS positive explants dramatically increased. However, when the cotyledon explants were co-cultivated for 8 days, we could not easily eliminate the Agrobacterium through the addition of cefotaxime sodium and, consequently, we chose 6 days as the optimum co-cultivation period for transformation. The extent of Agrobacterium infection on explants was categorized into five classes according to Ezura et al. (2000) with some modifications, and the infection efficiency was compared among the AVG, AgNO3 and acetosyringone treatments. The percentage of blue-stained areas on the cut surface of co-cultivated cotyledon explants was significantly increased following addition of AVG to the co-cultivation medium (Fig. 1a,c lower). The addition of 0.5 mg/l AgNO3 did not effectively increase the infection index (Fig. 1a,c upper), although the presence of AgNO3 at this concentration does promote the induction of adventitious shoots (Han et al. in submitted). The addition of 50 mM acetosyringone to the co-cultivation medium also did not increase the infection efficiency compared with its total absence (Fig. 1a). Previous studies have shown that AVG blocks the activity of aminocyclopropane carboxylic acid (ACC) synthase (Rando 1974), a key enzymatic step in regulating ethylene production (Yang and Hoffman 1984). In more recent studies, Ezura et al. (2000) reported that Agrobacterium inoculation increased the ethylene production of explants excised from the melon cotyledon and that the application of AVG at that time resulted in a reduction of ethylene production. Consequently, they concluded that the gene transfer into explants was increased by an elevation of Agrobacterium infection. Our findings using AVG also suggest that ethylene production inhibits transformation efficiency. Regeneration of transformants Agrobacterium-mediated transformation of bottle gourd was performed by co-cultivating cotyledon explants with the bacteria for 6 days on co-cultivation medium supplemented with 0.001 mg/l AVG. In total, 1,629 cotyledon explants co-cultivated with Agrobacterium were transferred to solid selection medium following washing with liquid selection medium. Within 23 weeks, some cotyledon explants showed adventitious shoot formation, Table 1 The effect of different co-cultivation periods on GUS transient expression in cotyledon explants of bottle gourd inbred line G5 Co-cultivation period (days) 2 4 6 8 Number of explants examined 140 154 154 140 Number of GUS-positive explants 12 142 149 140 Infection frequencya (%; mean standard error) 8.63.2 92.22.4 96.82.3 100.00.0 c b a,b a a Infection frequency (%): Number of GUS-positive explants/no. of explants examined. Values followed by the same letter within the last column are not significantly different according to Duncan's multiple range test at the 5% level 696 Table 2 Transformation frequency of bottle gourd inbred line G5 (SE standard error) Number of cotyledon explants used 1,629 a Number of shoots having expanded leaves (%; mean SE) 628 (38.63.4) Number of shoots rooted (%; mean SE) 194 (11.91.7) Number of acclimated plantlets in greenhouse (%; mean SE) 36 (2.20.7) PCR-positivea or GUS-positive plantlets (%; mean SE) 31 (1.90.6) PCR analyses were performed with specific primers for the bar and gus genes. Four transformation trials were conducted and the SE of the means calculated Fig. 2 a Acclimated putative transgenic bottle gourd (T0) in the greenhouse. b Resistance test to Basta solution (0.05%, v/v) for putative transgenic bottle gourd plant (upper) and non-transformed regenerant (lower) 3 days after application. c Spray test of whole T0 transgenic (left) and non-transformed regenerant (right) with 0.1% Basta solution. d Fruit setting from transgenic plants. e T1 progenies from a transgenic T0 by selfing were screened for resistance to the Basta using a 0.1% solution (v/v). The progenies were divided into susceptible and resistant plants based on the symptoms of the herbicide effects with a range of 1.53.1 shoots per explant. To remove any non-transformed shoots, we transferred only those shoots having expanded leaves to rooting medium containing 1 mg/l PPT. A total of 194 shoots elongated and rooted, and of the these plantlets, 36 were successfully acclimated in the greenhouse (Table 2, Fig. 2a). Phenotypically these plantlets were indistinguishable from non-transformed regenerants or control seedlings. In our transformation experiments, non-transgenic shoots (about 69% of the total developing shoots) developed under the conditions described above, and these shoots did not root on rooting medium. This result indicates that our method did eliminate "escapes." "Escapes" are particularly common in melon, which belongs to Cucurbitaceae (Dong et al. 1991; Galperin et al. 2003). The transformation frequency of bottle gourd inbred line G5 was 1.9% based on the GUS histochemical assay and PCR analyses of the gus and bar genes (Table 2, Fig. 3). In various Cucurbitacea transformation studies, cotyledons have often been used as explants for Agrobacterium infection. This may be due to easy handling and the particular form of regeneration in this family (Dabauza et al. 1997). Since organogenesis is not restricted to one small area of the explant but to many small independent Fig. 3 PCR detection of the bar (top) and gus (middle) genes and expression of GUS activity (bottom) in some putative T0 transgenic plants. The top and middle PCR analyses of some putative transgenic plants show the presence of the expected 0.5-kb and 1.1-kb DNA fragments of the bar and gus genes, respectively, except for one plant (lane 6). Lane C Non-transformed regenerant, lanes 16 putative transgenic plants areas, the probability of the cells being competitive for both regeneration and transformation is high. When the same transformants were gently wetted by painting with various diluted Basta solutions, the leaves from the transformants showed resistance to the 0.05% (v/v) Basta solution, whereas non-transformed regenerants and control seedlings showed severe necrosis 3 days 697 Table 3 Segregation ratios of transgene expression (Basta resistance and GUS expression) in the T1 progenies of the transformed bottle gourd inbred line T0 plant Transgene expression in T1 plants Positive 1 2 3 4 5 Fig. 4 Southern blot analysis of genomic DNA digested with HindIII from three randomly selected transgenic bottle gourd plants. A gus gene PCR fragment was used as a probe. Lane C nontransformed regenerant, lane P pCAMBIA3301 vector, lanes 13 transformed plants a Negative 9 11 3 8 7 Expected segregation ratio 3:1 3:1 15:1 3:1 3:1 c2 valuea P value 31 27 37 31 33 0.133 0.316 0.107 0.419 1.200 0.715 0.574 0.744 0.518 0.273 All c2 values indicate a good fit to the ratios expected after a single painting with the 0.05% (v/v) Basta solution (Fig. 2b). Resistance to the herbicide was also confirmed on whole plants at the 12-leaf stage by spraying with a 0.1% Basta solution (Fig. 2c). The transformants showed no symptoms of herbicidal damage, grew normally to maturity and set fruits (Fig. 2d), whereas the leaves of non-transformed regenerants and control seedling plants became necrotic and fell off (Fig. 2c). The bialaphos resistance gene (bar) derived from Streptomyces hygroscopicus (Thompson et al. 1987) has been shown to be a very effective selectable marker gene in the production of transgenic plants in several crops, such as cotton (Keller et al. 1997), lettuce (Mohapatra et al. 1999) and soybean (Zeng et al. 2004). The use of this herbicide resistance gene for selecting putative transformed plants may be carried out cheaply with minimal expertise compared to the use of antibiotic resistance genes (D'Halluin et al. 1992). In our study, the bar gene was a very effective selectable marker gene for bottle gourd transformation. Bottle gourd seems to be more sensitive to glufosinate than other plants, such as pakchoi (Qing et al. 2000), enabling the selection for non-transgenic regenerants to be undertaken efficiently with a minimal use of herbicide. Genomic DNA was extracted from the leaf tissues of acclimated plants. The putative transformants were verified for the presence of the transgenes by PCR analysis or histochemical GUS assay (Fig. 3) and Southern blot analysis (Fig. 4). PCR analysis revealed the presence of the expected 492-bp and 1,105-bp amplified products of the bar and gus genes, respectively, in all of the putative transformed T0 plants except one (Fig. 3). When the same transformants were subjected to the histochemical GUS assay, all of the putative transformants tested also showed GUS activity. Of the 31 transformants tested, 30 possessed both the bar and gus genes, and one possessed only the gus gene. We are unsure how the single line completely lost the bar gene. It is possible that an incomplete insertion of T-DNA occurred; alternatively, a loss of the bar gene may have occurred during plant development. Another scenario to explain its absence in the single line is inadequate selective pressure using 1 mg/l PPT (Park et al. 1998; Srivatanakul et al. 2000). Future work will be needed to establish proper regimes that will achieve effective selection but at the same time minimize escapes and incomplete insertions of T-DNA. A Southern blot analysis re-confirmed the presence of the gus gene in transformants, with one or two copies of that gene integrated (Fig. 4). Progeny segregation test The seeds (T1 generation) obtained from six T0 randomly selected plants by selfing were sown in the greenhouse in order to study the transgene segregation. The progenies showed no symptoms of herbicidal damage and grew normally, whereas the leaves of non-transformed plants became necrotic and fell off following spraying with a 0.1% Basta solution (Fig. 2e). Live T1 plants were assayed for GUS activity after the herbicide treatment. Clearly, chimeras or non-germ-line events were not a concern in this study. Our statistical analysis confirmed the segregation of foreign gene transmission among all of the progenies of five T0 plants, which fits an expected segregation ratio of 3:1 or 15:1 (Table 3). We are currently developing transgenic bottle gourd lines expressing an Arabidopsis H+/Ca+ transporter gene (Hirschi et al. 2001) and testing its effectiveness in conferring tolerance to biotic and/or abiotic stresses. References An G (1987) Binary Ti vectors for plant transformation and promoter analysis. Methods Enzymol 153:292305 Ayub R, Guis M, Ben Amor M, Gillot L, Roustan JP, Latche A, Bouzayen M, Pech JC (1996) Expression of ACC oxidase antisense gene inhibits ripening of cantaloupe melon fruits. Nat Biotechnol 14:862866 Chee PP (1990) Transformation of Cucumis sativus tissue by Agrobacterium tumefaciens and the regeneration of transformed plants. 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A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Playing with MapMan. a user-driven tool to display genomics data sets onto diagrams of metabolic pathways and other biological processes.Max Planck Institute of Molecular Plant PhysiologyA problem of multiparallel dataLists: difficult decisions
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Elevated CO2 differentially affects gene expression and metabolite profiles in Arabidopsis thaliana ecotypes and in Thellungiella halophilaPinghua Li1, Shrinivasrao Mane2, Alexander Ulanov3, Allan Sioson4, Gregory Grothaus4, Andrew Leakey1, Elizabet
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Plant Journal (2004) 37, 914939doi: 10.1111/j.1365-313X.2004.02016.xTECHNICAL ADVANCEMAPMAN:a user-driven tool to display genomics data sets onto diagrams of metabolic pathways and other biological processesOliver Thimm1, Oliver Blasing
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
1 von 15MapMan Help1 Short Introduction 1.1 View data included in the package 1.2 Display options 1.3 Print 1.4 Save 1.5 Search Functions 1.6 Statistics (Wilcoxon Rank Sum Test) 2 View your own Arabidopsis 22KAffymetrix data 2.1 Data format 2.2 Cr
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Update on MapManExtension of the Visualization Tool MapMan to Allow Statistical Analysis of Arrays, Display of Coresponding Genes, and Comparison with Known Responses1 Bjorn Usadel2*, Axel Nagel2, Oliver Thimm3, Henning Redestig, Oliver E. Blaesin
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
BIOINFORMATICS APPLICATIONS NOTEGene expressionVol. 22 no. 23 2006, pages 29582959 doi:10.1093/bioinformatics/btl517Extending MapMan: application to legume genome arraysNicolas Goffard and Georg WeillerARC Centre of Excellence for Integrative
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
THE JOURNAL OF BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY 2004 by The American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Inc.Vol. 279, No. 12, Issue of March 19, pp. 11736 11743, 2004 Printed in U.S.A.The Zinc Finger Protein Zat12 Is Required for Cytosolic Asco
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Plant Journal (2005) 42, 201217doi: 10.1111/j.1365-313X.2005.02366.xThe phytotoxin coronatine and methyl jasmonate impact multiple phytohormone pathways in tomatoSrinivasa Rao Uppalapati1, Patricia Ayoubi2, Hua Weng2, David A. Palmer1, Robin
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Plant Journal (2005) 44, 139154doi: 10.1111/j.1365-313X.2005.02516.xPseudomonas syringae pv. tomato type III effectors AvrPto and AvrPtoB promote ethylene-dependent cell death in tomato1Jonathan R. Cohn1 and Gregory B. Martin1,2,* Boyce Th
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Downloaded from www.genome.org on November 28, 2006Gene Expression Analyses of Arabidopsis Chromosome 2 Using a Genomic DNA Amplicon MicroarrayHeenam Kim, Erik C. Snesrud, Brian Haas, Foo Cheung, Christopher D. Town and John Quackenbush Genome Res
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Arabidopsis gene expression profiles N. Tosti et al.Plant, Cell and Environment (2006) 29, 16861702doi: 10.1111/j.1365-3040.2006.01542.xGene expression profiles of O3-treated Arabidopsis plantsNICOLA TOSTI2*, STEFANIA PASQUALINI1, ANDREA BORGO
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Plant Journal (2005) 44, 653668doi: 10.1111/j.1365-313X.2005.02560.xCoordinated activation of metabolic pathways for antioxidants and defence compounds by jasmonates and their roles in stress tolerance in ArabidopsisYuko Sasaki-Sekimoto1,*,
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Physiologia Plantarum 127: 535550. 2006Copyright Physiologia Plantarum 2006, ISSN 0031-9317cDNA array analysis of stress-induced gene expression in barley androgenesis Simone de F. Maraschina,*, Martien Caspersb,c, Elena Potokinad, Florian Wulf
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Translation Start Sequences Affect the Efficiency of Silencing of Agrobacterium tumefaciens T-DNA Oncogenes1Hyewon Lee, Jodi L. Humann, Jennifer S. Pitrak, Josh T. Cuperus, T. Dawn Parks, Cheryl A. Whistler, Machteld C. Mok, and L. Walt Ream* Depart
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
LEARNING MODULE 2: THE EXPERIMENTAL USE OF AGRO-BASED PLASMIDS FOR TRANSFER OF NOVEL GENES INTO PLANTS OUTLINE Modifications Made to the Agro Ti Plasmid to Make it A Useful Plant Transformation Vector Steps Required for Preparing Agro For Plant Trans
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Planta (2003) 216: 10031012 DOI 10.1007/s00425-002-0953-8O R I GI N A L A R T IC L EN.S. Outchkourov J. Peters J. de Jong W. Rademakers M.A. JongsmaThe promoterterminator of chrysanthemum rbcS1 directs very high expression levels in plants
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Volatile Ester Formation in Roses. Identification of an Acetyl-Coenzyme A. Geraniol/Citronellol Acetyltransferase in Developing Rose Petals1Moshe Shalit, Inna Guterman, Hanne Volpin, Einat Bar, Tal Tamari, Naama Menda, Zach Adam, Dani Zamir, Alexand
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Key Role of Phloroglucinol O-Methyltransferase in the Biosynthesis of Rosa chinensis Volatile 1,3,5-Trimethoxybenzene1Shuiqin Wu, Naoharu Watanabe*, Satoru Mita, Hideo Dohra, Yoshihiro Ueda, Masaaki Shibuya, and Yutaka Ebizuka Department of Appl
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Biology and Ecology ofRosa x hybrida (Rose)December 2005The Biology and Ecology of Rosa x hybrida (Rose)Office of the Gene Technology RegulatorTABLE OF CONTENTSTABLE OF CONTENTS .2PREAMBLE .3SECTION 1TAXONOMY .3SECTION 2ORIGIN AND CULTIVATI
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Plant Cell, Vol. 14, 23252338, October 2002, www.plantcell.org 2002 American Society of Plant BiologistsGENOMICS ARTICLERose Scent: Genomics Approach to Discovering Novel Floral FragranceRelated GenesInna Guterman,a Moshe Shalit,a,b Naama M
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
ISHS Acta Horticulturae 612: XXI International Eucarpia Symposium on Classical versus Molecular Breeding of Ornamentals - Part IROSE FRAGRANCE: GENOMIC APPROACHES AND METABOLIC ENGINEERINGActa Horticulturae Home Login Logout Status Help ISHS Home
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Role of Petal-Specific Orcinol O-Methyltransferases in the Evolution of Rose Scent1 Gabriel Scalliet2, Claire Lionnet, Mickael Le Bechec3, Laurence Dutron, Jean-Louis Magnard, Sylvie Baudino, Veronique Bergougnoux, Frederic Jullien, Pierre Chambr
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
nature.com REGISTER SUBSCRIBE PUBLICATIONS A-Z INDEX BROWSE BY SUBJECTLOGIN MY ACCOUNT E-ALERT SIGN UP SEARCHThis journal goADVANCED SEARCHJournal home > Archive > Table of Contents > Research > Abstract Journal home Advance online publication
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Molecular Breeding 3: 3947, 1997. c 1997 Kluwer Academic Publishers. Printed in Belgium.39Production of ROL gene transformed plants of Rosa hybrida L. and characterization of their rooting abilityTheo P.M. van der Salm , Caroline J.G. van der
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
O-Methyltransferases Involved in the Biosynthesis of Volatile Phenolic Derivatives in Rose Petals1Noa Lavid, Jihong Wang, Moshe Shalit, Inna Guterman, Einat Bar, Till Beuerle, Naama Menda, Sharoni Shafir, Dani Zamir, Zach Adam, Alexander Vainstein,
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Plant and Cell PhysiologyInstitution: Kyung Hee Medical Center Sign In as Personal Subscriber Oxford Journals Life Sciences Plant and Cell Physiology Volume 36, Number 6 Pp. 1023-1031 Plant and Cell Physiology, 1995, Vol. 36, No. 6 1023-1031 1995 T
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Planta (2005) 222: 3746 DOI 10.1007/s00425-005-1512-xO R I GI N A L A R T IC L EMery Dafny-Yelin Inna Guterman Naama Menda Mariana Ovadis Moshe Shalit Eran Pichersky Dani Zamir Efraim Lewinsohn Zach Adam David Weiss Alexander VainsteinFl
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Efficacy of new inhibitors of ethylene perception in improvement ofthe display quality of miniature potted roses (Rosa hybrida L.)Der Naturwissenschaftlichen Fakulttder Universitt Hannoverzur Erlangungdes akademischen Grades einesDoktors der Gartenb
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Theor Appl Genet (2004) 109: 899910 DOI 10.1007/s00122-004-1717-6ORIGINA L PA PERMingliang Xu . Xiangqian Li . Schuyler S. KorbanDNA-methylation alterations and exchanges during in vitro cellular differentiation in rose (Rosa hybrida L.)Recei
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Annals of Botany 81 : 109114, 1998Biolistic Transformation of Rose (Rosa hybrida L.)R. M A R C H A N T*, J. B. P O W ER*, J. A. L U C A S and M. R. D A V E Y* * Plant Genetic Manipulation Group, Department of Life Science, Uni ersity of Nottingham
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Update on Biochemistry of Plant VolatilesBiochemistry of Plant Volatiles1Natalia Dudareva*, Eran Pichersky, and Jonathan Gershenzon Department of Horticulture and Landscape Architecture, Purdue University, West Lafayette, Indiana 47907 (N.D.); Dep
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
ISHS Acta Horticulturae 392: Genetic Improvement of Horticultural Crops by BiotechnologyAGROBACTERIUM-MEDIATED GENETIC TRANSFORMATION OF CHRYSANTHEMUMActa Horticulturae Home Login Logout Status Help ISHS Home ISHS Contact Consultation statistics i
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture 78: 107111, 2004. 2004 Kluwer Academic Publishers. Printed in the Netherlands.107Agrobacterium tumefaciens-mediated transformation of Rosa hybrida using the green fluorescent protein (GFP) geneC.K. Kim1, J.D
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
AGROBACTERIUM - MEDIATED TRANSFORMATION OF SECONDARY SOMATIC EMBRYOS FROM ROSA HYBRIDA L. AND RECOVERY OF TRANSGENIC PLANTSA. Borissova, T. Hvarleva, I. Bedzhov, V. Kondakova, A. Atanassov, I. Atanassov AgroBioInstitute, Sofia, BulgariaABSTRACTA
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
ISHS Acta Horticulturae 447: III International Symposium on In Vitro Culture and Horticultural BreedingAGROBACTERIAL TRANSFORMATION OF CHRYSANTHEMUMAuthors: S.V. Dolgov, T.Yu. Mitiouchkina, K.G. Skryabin Acta Horticulturae Home Login Logout Status
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The Plant Cell, Vol. 14, 2315, October 2002, www.plantcell.org 2002 American Society of Plant BiologistsIN THIS ISSUEA Rose by Any Other Name?"What's in a name? That which we call a rose, by any other word would smell as sweet." So declares Jul
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
APPLICATION FOR LICENCE FOR INTENTIONAL RELEASE OF GMOs INTO THE ENVIRONMENT: Application No. DIR 060/2005 SUMMARY INFORMATIONProject Title: Applicant: Common name of the parent organism: Scientific name of the parent organism: Modified trait(s): Id
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Plant Breeding 119, 528530 (2000) # 2000 Blackwell Wissenschafts-Verlag, Berlin ISSN 0179-9541Short Communication Use of chrysanthemum plantlets grown in vitro to test cultivar susceptibility to white rust, Puccinia horiana P. HenningsY. TAKATSU1,
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
The effect of carbon on in vitro organogenesis of chrysanthemum165REAS BSICASTHE EFFECT OF CARBON SOURCE ON IN VITRO ORGANOGENESIS OF CHRYSANTHEMUM THIN CELL LAYERS (1)JAIME A. TEIXEIRA DA SILVA(2)ABSTRACTCarbon source is an indispensable
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Physiologia Plantarum 128: 436447. 2006Copyright Physiologia Plantarum 2006, ISSN 0031-9317Regulation of carotenoid biosynthesis in petals and leaves of chrysanthemum (Chrysanthemum morifolium)Sanae Kishimoto* and Akemi OhmiyaNational Institut
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Plant Breeding 123, 290-293 (2004) 2004 Blackwell Verlag, Berlin ISSN 0179-9541Radiomutants of chrysanthemum (Dendranthema grandiflora Tzvelev) of the Lady group: RAPD analysis of the genetic diversity J . L e m a - R u m i n s k a 1 , M . Z a l
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
J. AMER. SOC. HORT. SCI. 126(1):1926. 2001.Modification of Plant Architecture in Chrysanthemum by Ectopic Expression of the Tobacco Phytochrome B1 GeneZhi-Liang Zheng1 Department of Horticulture and Crop Science, The Ohio State University, Columbu
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Plant Cell Reports (1991) 9:505-508Plant Cell Reports9 Springer-Verlag 1991Genetic transformation of Chrysanthemum using wild type Agrobacterium strains; strain and cultivar specificityMonique E van Wordragen 1, Jan de Jong 1, Hans B.M. Huitema
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
JARQ 39 (4), 269 274 (2005) http:/www.jircas.affrc.go.jpEfficient Transgene Expression in Chrysanthemum, Chrysanthemum morifolium Ramat., with the Promoter of a Gene for Tobacco Elongation Factor 1 ProteinRyutaro AIDA1,3*, Shingo NAGAYA2, Kazuya
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Transgenic Research 11: 437445, 2002. 2002 Kluwer Academic Publishers. Printed in the Netherlands.437Cloning of the chrysanthemum UEP1 promoter and comparative expression in florets and leaves of Dendranthema grandifloraAnnadana S.1,2 , Beekwil
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Chrysanthemyl diphosphate synthase: Isolation of the gene and characterization of the recombinant non-head-to-tail monoterpene synthase from Chrysanthemum cinerariaefoliumSusan B. Rivera*, Bradley D. Swedlund, Gretchen J. King, Russell N. Bell, Char
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
APPLIED AND ENVIRONMENTAL MICROBIOLOGY, Sept. 1991, p. 2468-2472 0099-2240/91/092468-05$02.00/0 Copyright 1991, American Society for MicrobiologyVol. 57, No. 9Characterization of an Unusual New Agrobacterium tumefaciens Strain from Chrysanthemum
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Carotenoid Cleavage Dioxygenase (CmCCD4a) Contributes to White Color Formation in Chrysanthemum Petals1[OA]Akemi Ohmiya*, Sanae Kishimoto, Ryutaro Aida, Satoshi Yoshioka, and Katsuhiko Sumitomo National Institute of Floricultural Science, Fujimoto 2
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Significance of Inducible Defense-related Proteins in Infected PlantsL.C. van Loon,1 M. Rep,2 and C.M.J. Pieterse11Annu. Rev. Phytopathol. 2006.44:135-162. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by Utrecht University on 08/14/06. For person
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JARQ 39 (4), 221 229 (2005) http:/www.jircas.affrc.go.jpREVIEWMolecular Studies on Stress-Responsive Gene Expression in Arabidopsis and Improvement of Stress Tolerance in Crop Plants by Regulon BiotechnologyKazuo NAKASHIMA1 and Kazuko YAMAGUCHI
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences, 25: 417440, 2006 Copyright c Taylor & Francis Group, LLC ISSN: 0735-2689 print / 1549-7836 online DOI: 10.1080/07352680600899973Plant Volatiles: Recent Advances and Future PerspectivesNatalia Dudareva, Florence
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Overwintering in Woody Plants: Involvement of ABA and DehydrinsAnnikki WellingInstitute of Biotechnology and Department of Biosciences, Division of Genetics Faculty of Science University of Helsinki FinlandAcademic dissertation To be presented
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
35Molecular Breeding of Flower ColorKin-Ying To* Chen-Kuen WangInstitute of BioAgricultural Sciences, Academia Sinica, Taipei 115, Taiwan Corresponding author: * kyto@gate.sinica.edu.twKeywords: anthocyanin, betalain, carotenoid, flavonoid, flo
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture (2005) 80: 124 Springer 2005Review of Plant Biotechnology and Applied GeneticsGenetic engineering in floricultureYoshikazu Tanaka1,*, Yukihisa Katsumoto1, Filippa Brugliera2 & John Mason21Institute for A
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
Trevor Epp August 10, 2004Inverse PCRGep-SD5/Gen-SD5 (5' Flanking)A. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Genomic DNA Isolation from 96-well Plates and Restriction Analysis Aspirate media and wash twice with PBS Add 40l tail buffer with 0.5 mg/ml prote
A.T. Still University - HORT - hor-11-12
INVERSE PCR (Jill)1. Digest 2.5g of genomic DNA with restriction enzymes. Stop reaction at 65C for 20'. 2. Fractionate on a 1% agarose gel to check DNA has been cut. 3. Set up self-ligation reaction: 40l 1.5l 358.5l 10 x DNA Ligase buffer NEB concen
American Academy of Art - ECON - 221
Click to edit Master subtitle styleIntroductory Lesson11Introductory Lessonn Goal setting & resources n Overview of yr5 Topics & Important Due-dates n Lesson proper (Introduction to Economics) n Get to know you (photo-taking)22Goal Setting