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De novo genome assembly and annotation of rice sheath rot fungus Sarocladium oryzae reveals genes involved in Helvolic acid and Cerulenin biosynthesis pathways.

Hittalmani S, Mahesh HB, Mahadevaiah C, Prasannakumar MK - BMC Genomics (2016)

Bottom Line: The functional annotation of protein coding genes revealed that S. oryzae genome has evolved with many expanded gene families of major super family, proteinases, zinc finger proteins, sugar transporters, dehydrogenases/reductases, cytochrome P450, WD domain G-beta repeat and FAD-binding proteins.Protein homology based analysis indicated that nine putative candidate genes were found to be involved in helvolic acid biosynthesis pathway.This is the first genome sequencing report globally and the genomic resources developed from this study will have wider impact worldwide to understand Rice-Sarocladium interaction.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Marker Assisted Selection Laboratory, Department of Genetics and Plant Breeding, University of Agricultural Sciences, Bengaluru, 560065, India. shailajah_maslab@rediffmail.com.

ABSTRACT

Background: Sheath rot disease caused by Sarocladium oryzae is an emerging threat for rice cultivation at global level. However, limited information with respect to genomic resources and pathogenesis is a major setback to develop disease management strategies. Considering this fact, we sequenced the whole genome of highly virulent Sarocladium oryzae field isolate, Saro-13 with 82x sequence depth.

Results: The genome size of S. oryzae was 32.78 Mb with contig N50 18.07 Kb and 10526 protein coding genes. The functional annotation of protein coding genes revealed that S. oryzae genome has evolved with many expanded gene families of major super family, proteinases, zinc finger proteins, sugar transporters, dehydrogenases/reductases, cytochrome P450, WD domain G-beta repeat and FAD-binding proteins. Gene orthology analysis showed that around 79.80 % of S. oryzae genes were orthologous to other Ascomycetes fungi. The polyketide synthase dehydratase, ATP-binding cassette (ABC) transporters, amine oxidases, and aldehyde dehydrogenase family proteins were duplicated in larger proportion specifying the adaptive gene duplications to varying environmental conditions. Thirty-nine secondary metabolite gene clusters encoded for polyketide synthases, nonribosomal peptide synthase, and terpene cyclases. Protein homology based analysis indicated that nine putative candidate genes were found to be involved in helvolic acid biosynthesis pathway. The genes were arranged in cluster and structural organization of gene cluster was similar to helvolic acid biosynthesis cluster in Metarhizium anisophilae. Around 9.37 % of S. oryzae genes were identified as pathogenicity genes, which are experimentally proven in other phytopathogenic fungi and enlisted in pathogen-host interaction database. In addition, we also report 13212 simple sequences repeats (SSRs) which can be deployed in pathogen identification and population dynamic studies in near future.

Conclusions: Large set of pathogenicity determinants and putative genes involved in helvolic acid and cerulenin biosynthesis will have broader implications with respect to Sarocladium disease biology. This is the first genome sequencing report globally and the genomic resources developed from this study will have wider impact worldwide to understand Rice-Sarocladium interaction.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Maximum likelihood phylogenetic tree based on hundred single copy ortholog genes. Genetic relatedness of S. oryzae to other ascomycetes fungi based on single copy ortholog genes. Randomly 100 single copy ortholog genes were aligned and 1000 bootstrap maximum likelihood tree constructed based on WAG model of evolution
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Fig3: Maximum likelihood phylogenetic tree based on hundred single copy ortholog genes. Genetic relatedness of S. oryzae to other ascomycetes fungi based on single copy ortholog genes. Randomly 100 single copy ortholog genes were aligned and 1000 bootstrap maximum likelihood tree constructed based on WAG model of evolution

Mentions: Phylogenetic relationship between S. oryzae with other Ascomycetes fungi was inferred based on protein similarity of hundred randomly choosen single copy ortholog genes from orthoMCL analysis. Based on WAG model [39] of protein evolution, S. oryzae was closely related to M. oryzae (causal organism of rice blast disease) followed by A. chrysogenum, F. oxysporum and F. graminearum (Fig. 3). The closer relatedness to Magnaporthe implies the shared gene arsenal required for adaptation to same host.Fig. 3


De novo genome assembly and annotation of rice sheath rot fungus Sarocladium oryzae reveals genes involved in Helvolic acid and Cerulenin biosynthesis pathways.

Hittalmani S, Mahesh HB, Mahadevaiah C, Prasannakumar MK - BMC Genomics (2016)

Maximum likelihood phylogenetic tree based on hundred single copy ortholog genes. Genetic relatedness of S. oryzae to other ascomycetes fungi based on single copy ortholog genes. Randomly 100 single copy ortholog genes were aligned and 1000 bootstrap maximum likelihood tree constructed based on WAG model of evolution
© Copyright Policy - OpenAccess
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License 1 - License 2
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4815069&req=5

Fig3: Maximum likelihood phylogenetic tree based on hundred single copy ortholog genes. Genetic relatedness of S. oryzae to other ascomycetes fungi based on single copy ortholog genes. Randomly 100 single copy ortholog genes were aligned and 1000 bootstrap maximum likelihood tree constructed based on WAG model of evolution
Mentions: Phylogenetic relationship between S. oryzae with other Ascomycetes fungi was inferred based on protein similarity of hundred randomly choosen single copy ortholog genes from orthoMCL analysis. Based on WAG model [39] of protein evolution, S. oryzae was closely related to M. oryzae (causal organism of rice blast disease) followed by A. chrysogenum, F. oxysporum and F. graminearum (Fig. 3). The closer relatedness to Magnaporthe implies the shared gene arsenal required for adaptation to same host.Fig. 3

Bottom Line: The functional annotation of protein coding genes revealed that S. oryzae genome has evolved with many expanded gene families of major super family, proteinases, zinc finger proteins, sugar transporters, dehydrogenases/reductases, cytochrome P450, WD domain G-beta repeat and FAD-binding proteins.Protein homology based analysis indicated that nine putative candidate genes were found to be involved in helvolic acid biosynthesis pathway.This is the first genome sequencing report globally and the genomic resources developed from this study will have wider impact worldwide to understand Rice-Sarocladium interaction.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Marker Assisted Selection Laboratory, Department of Genetics and Plant Breeding, University of Agricultural Sciences, Bengaluru, 560065, India. shailajah_maslab@rediffmail.com.

ABSTRACT

Background: Sheath rot disease caused by Sarocladium oryzae is an emerging threat for rice cultivation at global level. However, limited information with respect to genomic resources and pathogenesis is a major setback to develop disease management strategies. Considering this fact, we sequenced the whole genome of highly virulent Sarocladium oryzae field isolate, Saro-13 with 82x sequence depth.

Results: The genome size of S. oryzae was 32.78 Mb with contig N50 18.07 Kb and 10526 protein coding genes. The functional annotation of protein coding genes revealed that S. oryzae genome has evolved with many expanded gene families of major super family, proteinases, zinc finger proteins, sugar transporters, dehydrogenases/reductases, cytochrome P450, WD domain G-beta repeat and FAD-binding proteins. Gene orthology analysis showed that around 79.80 % of S. oryzae genes were orthologous to other Ascomycetes fungi. The polyketide synthase dehydratase, ATP-binding cassette (ABC) transporters, amine oxidases, and aldehyde dehydrogenase family proteins were duplicated in larger proportion specifying the adaptive gene duplications to varying environmental conditions. Thirty-nine secondary metabolite gene clusters encoded for polyketide synthases, nonribosomal peptide synthase, and terpene cyclases. Protein homology based analysis indicated that nine putative candidate genes were found to be involved in helvolic acid biosynthesis pathway. The genes were arranged in cluster and structural organization of gene cluster was similar to helvolic acid biosynthesis cluster in Metarhizium anisophilae. Around 9.37 % of S. oryzae genes were identified as pathogenicity genes, which are experimentally proven in other phytopathogenic fungi and enlisted in pathogen-host interaction database. In addition, we also report 13212 simple sequences repeats (SSRs) which can be deployed in pathogen identification and population dynamic studies in near future.

Conclusions: Large set of pathogenicity determinants and putative genes involved in helvolic acid and cerulenin biosynthesis will have broader implications with respect to Sarocladium disease biology. This is the first genome sequencing report globally and the genomic resources developed from this study will have wider impact worldwide to understand Rice-Sarocladium interaction.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus