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Pathogenic and molecular diversity in highly virulent populations of the parasitic weed Orobanche cumana (sunflower broomrape) from Europe

AutorMolinero-Ruiz, Leire ; García-Carneros, Ana B. ; Collado-Romero, Melania ; Raranciuc, Stela; Domínguez, Juan; Melero-Vara, José M.
Palabras claveAmova analysis
Genetic resistance
Genetic diversity
Helianthus annuus
Molecular characterisation
Pathogenicity
RAPD-PCR
Fecha de publicaciónfeb-2014
EditorWiley-Blackwell
CitaciónWeed Research 54(1): 87–96 (2014)
ResumenThe parasitic weed Orobanche cumana (sunflower broomrape) constrains sunflower production in eastern and southern Europe and in the Middle East. Although genetic resistance is the most effective control method, new parasite races evolve overcoming sunflower resistance. In this work, highly virulent populations of O. cumana were analysed for pathogenicity and genetic diversity. The virulence of 11 populations from Hungary, Romania, Spain and Turkey was assessed and compared after infection of sunflower inbred lines to differentiate races of the parasite under glasshouse conditions. Molecular diversity among and within 27 parasite populations was studied by RAPD-PCR, UPGMA and amova analyses. Highly virulent race F was identified in Hungary, Spain and Turkey. The most virulent race (G) was also found in Turkey. The molecular analysis among highly virulent populations of O. cumana identified four molecular clusters, respectively, grouping populations from Central Spain, Hungary, South Spain and Turkey. The genetic homogeneity within parasite populations was confirmed, since no molecular divergences were found within them. This work constitutes the first geographical study of O. cumana together with pathogenicity and molecular traits inherent to each geographical group, and provides useful information for possible phylogenetic analyses of O. cumana. In addition, molecular markers associated with geographical origin could be developed and used as diagnostic tools to track new broomrape introductions into areas free of virulent races where they might represent a threat to sunflower production.
DescripciónThe definitive version is available at www3.interscience.wiley.com
Versión del editorhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1111/wre.12056
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/89141
DOI10.1111/wre.12056
ISSN0043-1737
E-ISSN1365-3180
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