Smith, Sarah J. and Kroon, Johan T.M. and Simon, William J. and Slabas, Antoni R. and Chivasa, Stephen (2015) 'A novel function for arabidopsis CYCLASE1 in programmed cell death revealed by Isobaric Tags for Relative and Absolute Quantitation (iTRAQ) analysis of extracellular matrix proteins.', Molecular and cellular proteomics., 14 (6). pp. 1556-1568.
Programmed cell death is essential for plant development and stress adaptation. A detailed understanding of the signal transduction pathways that regulate plant programmed cell death requires identification of the underpinning protein networks. Here, we have used a protagonist and antagonist of programmed cell death triggered by fumonisin B1 as probes to identify key cell death regulatory proteins in Arabidopsis. Our hypothesis was that changes in the abundance of cell death-regulatory proteins induced by the protagonist should be blocked or attenuated by concurrent treatment with the antagonist. We focused on proteins present in the mobile phase of the extracellular matrix on the basis that they are important for cell-cell communications during growth and stress-adaptive responses. Salicylic acid, a plant hormone that promotes programmed cell death, and exogenous ATP, which can block fumonisin B1-induced cell death, were used to treat Arabidopsis cell suspension cultures prior to isobaric-tagged relative and absolute quantitation analysis of secreted proteins. A total of 33 proteins, whose response to salicylic acid was suppressed by ATP, were identified as putative cell death-regulatory proteins. Among these was CYCLASE1, which was selected for further analysis using reverse genetics. Plants in which CYCLASE1 gene expression was knocked out by insertion of a transfer-DNA sequence manifested dramatically increased cell death when exposed to fumonisin B1 or a bacterial pathogen that triggers the defensive hypersensitive cell death. Although pathogen inoculation altered CYCLASE1 gene expression, multiplication of bacterial pathogens was indistinguishable between wildtype and CYCLASE1 knockout plants. However, remarkably severe chlorosis symptoms developed on gene knockout plants in response to inoculation with either a virulent bacterial pathogen or a disabled mutant that is incapable of causing disease in wildtype plants. These results show that CYCLASE1, which had no known function hitherto, is a negative regulator of cell death and regulates pathogen-induced symptom development in Arabidopsis.
|Keywords:||2-D Gel Electrophoresis Cell death, iTRAQ, Plant Biology, Secretome, Tandem Mass Spectrometry, Extracellular matrix, Fumonisin B1, Programmed cell death|
|Full text:||(AM) Accepted Manuscript|
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|Full text:||(VoR) Version of Record|
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|Publisher Web site:||http://dx.doi.org/10.1074/mcp.M114.045054|
|Publisher statement:||© 2015 by The American Society for Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, Inc. This paper is available on line at http://www.mcponline.org Author’s Choice — Final version free via Creative Commons CC-BY license.|
|Date accepted:||05 March 2015|
|Date deposited:||15 April 2015|
|Date of first online publication:||10 April 2015|
|Date first made open access:||No date available|
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