WRKY type transcription factor OsWRKY28 overexpression effect on rice leaves 48 h after Magnaporthe Oryzae infection
ABSTRACT: Analysis of transgenic rice overexpressing OsWRKY28, a WRKY type transcription factor. Results provide insight into the role of OsWRKY28 in the defense signaling against rice blast fungus. Expression profiling in wild-type and OsWRKY28 overexpressing rice leaves infected with or without Magnaporthe Oryzae was analyzed using one-color method with three biological replicates.
Project description:Analysis of transgenic rice plants overexpressing the rice WRKY transcription factor OsWRKY53 or its phospho-mimicking mutant (OsWRKY53SD). Results provide insight into the roles of OsWRKY53 and its phosphorylation in the basal defense signaling against the rice blast fungus. Expression profiling in wild-type, OsWRKY53- or its phospho-mimicking mutant-overexpressing rice leaves infected with or without Magnaporthe Oryzae was analyzed using one-color method with four biological replicates.
Project description:Magnaporthe oryzae is the causative agent of the rice blast, the most relevant rice disease worldwide. To date expression analysis on rice infected with Magnaporthe oryzae have been carried out only with the strains FR13 (leaf) and Guy 11 (root). However different strains of Magnaporthe are present in the environment leading to different rice responses at molecular level. To gain more insight on the unknown molecular mechanisms activated by different Magnaporthe strains during rice defense, a global expression analysis was performed by using the GeneChip® Rice Genome Array. To identify rice genes differentially regulated upon infection by Magnaporthe isolates, inoculation with different strains were performed and samples were collected 24 hours post infection. RNA were obtained from leaf samples after inoculation of rice 2 week-old plantlets with the following strains: rice isolates Magnaporthe oryzae FR13 and CL367, non-adapted strain BR32, isolated from wheat, and Magnaporthe grisea BR29 isolated from crabgrass. Treated and control (mock) rice leaves (cv. Nipponbare) were collected 24 hours post inoculation. Three biological replicates for each interaction type and the corresponding mock were extracted and analysed independently with the GeneChip® Rice Genome Array.
Project description:High-throughput sequencing of small RNAs from rice was used to identify distinct miRNAs that are responsive to elicitors from the fungal pathogen Magnaporthe oryzae. [Expression profiling by array] We used microarrays to determine the expression behaviour of target genes for elicitor-regulated miRNAs. [High throughput sequencing] High-throughput sequencing of rice small RNAs was performed in two different tissues, leaves and roots, and two different time point of elicitor treatment, 30' and 2h Amplicons were prepared by 5´and 3´adaptor ligation in which the 5'-adaptor contained a 'barcode' consisting of a 4-nucleotide identifier sequence for each sample. The libraries containing unique barcodes were combined and subjected to pyrosequencing (454 Life SciencesTM, Roche) [Expression profiling by array] Leaves from rice plants were harvested at two time points after the onset of treatment (30' and 2h) with elicitors of Magnaporthe oryzae 18.1 and used for RNA extraction and hybridization on Affymetrix microarrays. Mock inoculations were performed with sterile water for control experiments. Three biological replicates were analyzed. Each sample represented a pool of approximately 150 rice plants. [High throughput sequencing] 8 samples examined: leaves and roots, treated or not with elicitors at two different time points, 30' and 2h (2x2x2)
Project description:Magnaporthe oryzae causes rice blast, the most devastating foliar fungal disease of cultivated rice. During disease development the fungus simultaneously maintains both biotrophic and necrotrophic growth corresponding to a hemi-biotrophic life style. The ability of M. oryzae to also colonize roots and subsequently develop blast symptoms on aerial tissue has been recognized. The fungal root infection strategy and the respective host responses are currently unknown. Global temporal expression analysis suggested a purely biotrophic infection process reflected by the rapid induction of defense response-associated genes at the early stage of root invasion and subsequent repression coinciding with the onset of intracellular fungal growth. The same group of down-regulated defense genes was increasingly induced upon leaf infection by M. oryzae where symptom development occurs shortly post tissue penetration. Our molecular analysis therefore demonstrates the existence of fundamentally different tissue-specific fungal infection strategies and provides the basis for enhancing our understanding of the pathogen life style. Experiment Overall Design: We investigated global transcriptome response overtime of Mock- and M. oryzae inoculated rice root tissue in vitro. Two independant replicates were perfomed for each treatments and samples were collected at 2, 4 and 6 days post-inoculation.
Project description:To see the effect of overexpression of the bZIP transcription factor OsTGAP1, we compared the gene expression profiles in wild type rice cells and OsTGAP1-overexpressing rice cells. Expression profiling in the wild type rice cells and OsTGAP1-overexpressing rice cells treated with chitin oligosaccharide for 0, 6, and 24 h was compared using two-color method with four biological replicates.
Project description:This SuperSeries is composed of the following subset Series: GSE8517: Magnaporthe oryzae gene expression during biotrophic invasion of rice using version 2 of the Agilent Magnaporthe grisea Array (G4137B). GSE8518: Rice gene expression during biotrophic invasion by the rice blast fungus Magnaporthe oryzae using the Agilent Rice Array (G4138A). Keywords: SuperSeries Refer to individual Series
Project description:Rice blast is one of the most serious diseases and is caused by Magnaporthe grisea. SHZ-2, an indica cultivar with broad spectrum resistance to multiple races of the blast pathogen, was crossed to TXZ-13, a blast susceptible but high-quality variety, to produce one BC3 line, BC10 line, which showed strong to moderate blast resistance over eight cropping seasons in the field. In this study, we compared the transcription between blast-resistant and -susceptive lines by custom microarray. Keywords: time course, blast infection, disease response Comparison between blast- and mock-infected rice. Biological replicates: 3 control (mock) and 3 blast-infected at each time point, independently grown and harvested at 24 and 48 hours after inoculation. Each sample was prepared with whole plant 5 cm above ground and was pooled from 5 plants grown under the same conditions.
Project description:5 leaves old rice plantlets were infected with Magnaporthe grisea spores and zero, two hours and twenty four houres after infection samples were collected control and 2 hour were mixed and hybridized with chip besides control and twenty four hours were mixed and hybridized with another chip. Both chips were performed in duplicate
Project description:Jasmonic acid (JA) is involved in various developmental processes and defense responses against abiotic and biotic stresses. We identified JA-responsive genes in rice leaves 6-48 h after treatment using rice 44k microarray. Expression profiling in rice leaves treated with JA for 6, 12, 24 and 48 h was compared with that in the corresponding mock control using two-color method with two biological replicates.
Project description:Jasmonates is inductively produced as a major plant hormone responsible for defense reactions in plants against both biotic and abiotic stresses, such as pathogen infection and mechanical wounding. We identified JA-inducible genes in the wild-type rice leaves 0 - 4 h after JA treatment using 44k microarray. Expression profiling in the wild-type rice leaves treated with jasmonic acid for 0.5, 1, 2, and 4 h was compared with that in the untreated wild-type rice leaves using two-color method with three biological replicates.