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Altered Gene Regulatory Networks Are Associated With the Transition From C to Crassulacean Acid Metabolism in (Oncidiinae: Orchidaceae).

著者 Heyduk K , Hwang M , Albert V , Silvera K , Lan T , Farr K , Chang TH , Chan MT , Winter K , Leebens-Mack J
Front Plant Sci.2018 ; 9():2000.
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Crassulacean acid metabolism (CAM) photosynthesis is a modification of the core C photosynthetic pathway that improves the ability of plants to assimilate carbon in water-limited environments. CAM plants fix CO mostly at night, when transpiration rates are low. All of the CAM pathway genes exist in ancestral C species, but the timing and magnitude of expression are greatly altered between C and CAM species. Understanding these regulatory changes is key to elucidating the mechanism by which CAM evolved from C. Here, we use two closely related species in the Orchidaceae, (CAM) and (C), to conduct comparative transcriptomic analyses across multiple time points. Clustering of genes with expression variation across the diel cycle revealed some canonical CAM pathway genes similarly expressed in both species, regardless of photosynthetic pathway. However, gene network construction indicated that 149 gene families had significant differences in network connectivity and were further explored for these functional enrichments. Genes involved in light sensing and ABA signaling were some of the most differently connected genes between the C and CAM species, in agreement with the contrasting diel patterns of stomatal conductance in C and CAM plants. Our results suggest changes to transcriptional cascades are important for the transition from C to CAM photosynthesis in .
PMID: 30745906 [PubMed]
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