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Root Responses of Medicago truncatula Plants Grown in Two Different Iron Deficiency Conditions: Changes in Root Protein Profile and Riboflavin Biosynthesis

AutorRodríguez-Celma, Jorge ; Lattanzio, Giuseppe ; Grusak, Michael A.; Abadía Bayona, Anunciación ; Abadía Bayona, Javier ; López-Millán, Ana Flor
Palabras claveCalcium carbonate
C/N metabolism;
two-dimensional gel electrophoresis
Fecha de publicaciónmay-2011
EditorAmerican Chemical Society
CitaciónRodríguez-Celma J, Lattanzio G, Grusak MA, Abadía A, Abadía J, López-Millán AF. Root Responses of Medicago truncatula Plants Grown in Two Different Iron Deficiency Conditions: Changes in Root Protein Profile and Riboflavin Biosynthesis. Journal of proteome research 10 (5): 2590-2601 (2011)
ResumenIron deficiency is a yield-limiting factor with major implications for field crop production in one-third of the world’s agricultural areas, especially those with high soil CaCO3. In the present work, a two-dimensional gel electrophoresis proteomic approach was combined with a study on the riboflavin synthesis pathway, including qPCR and riboflavin determination, to investigate Fe-deficiency responses in Medicago truncatula plants grown with and without CaCO3. Iron deficiency caused a de novo accumulation of DMRLs and GTPcII, proteins involved in riboflavin biosynthesis, as well as marked increases in root riboflavin concentrations and in the expression of four genes from the riboflavin biosynthetic pathway. Two novel changes found were the increased accumulation of proteins related to N recycling and protein catabolism. Other identified changes were consistent with previously found increases in glycolysis, TCA cycle, and stress-related processes. All effects were more marked in the presence of CaCO3. Our results show that the riboflavin biosynthesis pathway was up-regulated at the genomic, proteomic, and metabolomic levels under both Fe-deficiency treatments, especially in the presence of CaCO3. Results also indicate that N recycling occurs in M. truncatula upon Fe deficiency, possibly constituting an additional anaplerotic N and C source for the synthesis of secondary metabolites, carboxylates, and others.
Descripción12 Pag., 1 Tabl., 6 Fig. The definitive version is available at: http://pubs.acs.org/journal/jprobs
Versión del editorhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1021/pr2000623
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