DECIPHERING THE RHIZOSPHERE MICROBIOME FOR DISEASE-SUPPRESSIVE BACTERIA PDF

Zolokasa Deciphering the rhizosphere microbiome for disease-suppressive bacteria. In the absence of the fungal pathogen, no significant differences Downloaded from www. Remember me on this computer. AB — Disease-suppressive soils are exceptional ecosystems in which crop plants suffer less from specific soil-borne pathogens than expected owing to the activities of other soil microorganisms. Biotechnology Resource Laboratory for protein identification.

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Copyright by the American Association for the Advancement of Science; all rights reserved. Goldmacher et al. Bartlett, S. Eaton, Eur. Goldmacher, Biochimie 84, Eaton et al. Al-Barazi, A.

Colberg-Poley, J. Bresnahan, G. Hultman, T. Shenk, J. Bowie, L. Unterholzner, Nat. Colberg-Poley, M. Patel, D. Erezo, J. Slater, Acknowledgments: We thank C. Rahner in the Yale Center 2. Sadler, B. Williams, Nat. Poncet et al. Cell Biol. Biotechnology Resource Laboratory for protein identification. Duschene, J. Sharon-Friling, J. Goodhouse, A. Shaveta, J. Shi, V. Chow, J.

Song, Biochem. Shenk, Proc. Jones, J. Lewis, B. Kilpatrick, Eur. Chin, P. Cresswell, Proc. Cudmore, I. Reckmann, M. Way, Trends Microbiol. Rivieccio et al. All authors contributed to the final 7. Ishii et al. Wang, D. Huang, S. Huong, E. Huang, version of the manuscript.

Severa, E. Coccia, K. Fitzgerald, J. Hinson, P. Cresswell, J. Suh et al. Supporting Online Material , Boudinot et al. Materials and Methods Fink et al. Shelden, J. Weinberg, D. Sorenson, C. Edwards, Jiang et al. Pollock, J. S1 to S12 Bacallao, A. Garfinkel, S. Monke, G. Zampighi, References Zhu, J. Cong, T. Mandel, J. Cell Sci.

Materials and methods are available as supporting Golenhofen, R. Doctor, R. Bacallao, L. Mandel, Published online 28 April ; material on Science Online. Kidney Int. It even has been postulated that plants Johannes H. Schneider,2 Yvette M.

Piceno,3 Todd Z. DeSantis,3,4 Gary L. Andersen,3 actively recruit beneficial soil microorganisms in Peter A. Bakker,5 Jos M. One well-known phenomenon is the occur- rence of disease-suppressive soils, a property Disease-suppressive soils are exceptional ecosystems in which crop plants suffer less from specific conferred by the resident microbiota via as yet soil-borne pathogens than expected owing to the activities of other soil microorganisms.

For unknown mechanisms 4, 5. Hence, the aim of most disease-suppressive soils, the microbes and mechanisms involved in pathogen control are this study is to decipher the rhizosphere micro- unknown.

By coupling PhyloChip-based metagenomics of the rhizosphere microbiome with biome to identify such disease-suppressive mi- culture-dependent functional analyses, we identified key bacterial taxa and genes involved in crobes and to unravel the mechanisms by which suppression of a fungal root pathogen. More than 33, bacterial and archaeal species were they protect plants against root diseases. Members of the g-Proteobacteria were shown to have disease-suppressive activity rDNA oligonucleotide microarray, referred to governed by nonribosomal peptide synthetases.

Our data indicate that upon attack by a fungal root as the PhyloChip 6, 7 , to identify key bacterial pathogen, plants can exploit microbial consortia from soil for protection against infections.

For decades, Fig. A Effect of R. E-mail: cate statistically significant jos. This soil was identified in field surveys in the Netherlands conducted by the Institute of Sugar Beet Research in In the years before its discovery, sugar beet plants grown in this field were severely affected by R.

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Deciphering the rhizosphere microbiome for disease-suppressive bacteria.

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