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Host specificity and speciation of Mycosphaerella and Teratosphaeria species associated with leaf spots of Proteaceae.

Crous PW, Summerell BA, Mostert L, Groenewald JZ - Persoonia (2008)

Bottom Line: Although accepted as being highly host specific, some species were shown to have wider host ranges, such as M. communis (Eucalyptus, Protea), M. konae (Leucospermum, Eucalyptus), M. marksii (Eucalyptus, Leucadendron), T. associata (Eucalyptus,Protea), and T. parva (Eucalyptus, Protea), which in most cases were found to co-occur with other species of Mycosphaerella or Teratosphaeria on Proteaceae.A phenomenon of underdeveloped, or micro-ascospores was also newly observed in asci of T. maculiformis and T. proteae-arboreae.The exact purpose of asci with two distinct types of ascospores remains to be clarified, as both types were observed to germinate on agar.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: CBS Fungal Biodiversity Centre, Uppsalalaan 8, 3584 CT Utrecht, The Netherlands;

ABSTRACT
Species of Mycosphaerella and Teratosphaeria represent important foliicolous pathogens of Proteaceae. Presently approximately 40 members of these genera (incl. anamorphs) have been recorded from Proteaceae, though the majority are not known from culture, and have never been subjected to DNA sequence analysis. During the course of this study, epitypes were designated for several important species, namely Batcheloromyces leucadendri, B. proteae, Catenulostroma macowanii, Mycosphaerella marksii, Teratosphaeria bellula, T. jonkershoekensis, T. parva, and T. proteae-arboreae. Several species were also newly described, namely Batcheloromyces sedgefieldii, Catenulostroma wingfieldii, Dissoconium proteae, Teratosphaeria persoonii, T. knoxdavesii, and T. marasasii. Although accepted as being highly host specific, some species were shown to have wider host ranges, such as M. communis (Eucalyptus, Protea), M. konae (Leucospermum, Eucalyptus), M. marksii (Eucalyptus, Leucadendron), T. associata (Eucalyptus,Protea), and T. parva (Eucalyptus, Protea), which in most cases were found to co-occur with other species of Mycosphaerella or Teratosphaeria on Proteaceae. Furthermore, earlier records of T. jonkershoekensis on Proteaceae in Australia were shown to be representative of two recently described species, T. associata and T. maxii. A phenomenon of underdeveloped, or micro-ascospores was also newly observed in asci of T. maculiformis and T. proteae-arboreae. The exact purpose of asci with two distinct types of ascospores remains to be clarified, as both types were observed to germinate on agar.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Phaeothecoidea proteae (CBS 114129). a. Colony on OA; b–e. hyphae with endoconidia visible; f–i. released endoconidia become brown and verruculose. — Scale bars = 10 μm.
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Figure 7: Phaeothecoidea proteae (CBS 114129). a. Colony on OA; b–e. hyphae with endoconidia visible; f–i. released endoconidia become brown and verruculose. — Scale bars = 10 μm.

Mentions: Phaeothecoidea proteae Crous, sp. nov. — MycoBank MB506594; Fig. 7


Host specificity and speciation of Mycosphaerella and Teratosphaeria species associated with leaf spots of Proteaceae.

Crous PW, Summerell BA, Mostert L, Groenewald JZ - Persoonia (2008)

Phaeothecoidea proteae (CBS 114129). a. Colony on OA; b–e. hyphae with endoconidia visible; f–i. released endoconidia become brown and verruculose. — Scale bars = 10 μm.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC2865354&req=5

Figure 7: Phaeothecoidea proteae (CBS 114129). a. Colony on OA; b–e. hyphae with endoconidia visible; f–i. released endoconidia become brown and verruculose. — Scale bars = 10 μm.
Mentions: Phaeothecoidea proteae Crous, sp. nov. — MycoBank MB506594; Fig. 7

Bottom Line: Although accepted as being highly host specific, some species were shown to have wider host ranges, such as M. communis (Eucalyptus, Protea), M. konae (Leucospermum, Eucalyptus), M. marksii (Eucalyptus, Leucadendron), T. associata (Eucalyptus,Protea), and T. parva (Eucalyptus, Protea), which in most cases were found to co-occur with other species of Mycosphaerella or Teratosphaeria on Proteaceae.A phenomenon of underdeveloped, or micro-ascospores was also newly observed in asci of T. maculiformis and T. proteae-arboreae.The exact purpose of asci with two distinct types of ascospores remains to be clarified, as both types were observed to germinate on agar.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: CBS Fungal Biodiversity Centre, Uppsalalaan 8, 3584 CT Utrecht, The Netherlands;

ABSTRACT
Species of Mycosphaerella and Teratosphaeria represent important foliicolous pathogens of Proteaceae. Presently approximately 40 members of these genera (incl. anamorphs) have been recorded from Proteaceae, though the majority are not known from culture, and have never been subjected to DNA sequence analysis. During the course of this study, epitypes were designated for several important species, namely Batcheloromyces leucadendri, B. proteae, Catenulostroma macowanii, Mycosphaerella marksii, Teratosphaeria bellula, T. jonkershoekensis, T. parva, and T. proteae-arboreae. Several species were also newly described, namely Batcheloromyces sedgefieldii, Catenulostroma wingfieldii, Dissoconium proteae, Teratosphaeria persoonii, T. knoxdavesii, and T. marasasii. Although accepted as being highly host specific, some species were shown to have wider host ranges, such as M. communis (Eucalyptus, Protea), M. konae (Leucospermum, Eucalyptus), M. marksii (Eucalyptus, Leucadendron), T. associata (Eucalyptus,Protea), and T. parva (Eucalyptus, Protea), which in most cases were found to co-occur with other species of Mycosphaerella or Teratosphaeria on Proteaceae. Furthermore, earlier records of T. jonkershoekensis on Proteaceae in Australia were shown to be representative of two recently described species, T. associata and T. maxii. A phenomenon of underdeveloped, or micro-ascospores was also newly observed in asci of T. maculiformis and T. proteae-arboreae. The exact purpose of asci with two distinct types of ascospores remains to be clarified, as both types were observed to germinate on agar.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus