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A high-quality genome assembly of quinoa provides insights into the molecular basis of salt bladder-based salinity tolerance and the exceptional nutritional value.
Cell Res. 2017 Nov; 27(11):1327-1340.CR

Abstract

Chenopodium quinoa is a halophytic pseudocereal crop that is being cultivated in an ever-growing number of countries. Because quinoa is highly resistant to multiple abiotic stresses and its seed has a better nutritional value than any other major cereals, it is regarded as a future crop to ensure global food security. We generated a high-quality genome draft using an inbred line of the quinoa cultivar Real. The quinoa genome experienced one recent genome duplication about 4.3 million years ago, likely reflecting the genome fusion of two Chenopodium parents, in addition to the γ paleohexaploidization reported for most eudicots. The genome is highly repetitive (64.5% repeat content) and contains 54 438 protein-coding genes and 192 microRNA genes, with more than 99.3% having orthologous genes from glycophylic species. Stress tolerance in quinoa is associated with the expansion of genes involved in ion and nutrient transport, ABA homeostasis and signaling, and enhanced basal-level ABA responses. Epidermal salt bladder cells exhibit similar characteristics as trichomes, with a significantly higher expression of genes related to energy import and ABA biosynthesis compared with the leaf lamina. The quinoa genome sequence provides insights into its exceptional nutritional value and the evolution of halophytes, enabling the identification of genes involved in salinity tolerance, and providing the basis for molecular breeding in quinoa.

Authors+Show Affiliations

Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Julius-von-Sachs-Institut für Biowissenschaften, Biozentrum, University of Würzburg, D-97082 Würzburg, Germany.Julius-von-Sachs-Institut für Biowissenschaften, Biozentrum, University of Würzburg, D-97082 Würzburg, Germany.Plant Genome and Systems Biology, Helmholtz Center Munich, D-85764 Neuherberg, Germany.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.Plant Genome and Systems Biology, Helmholtz Center Munich, D-85764 Neuherberg, Germany.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.1gene Corporation, 88 Jucai Road, Hangzhou, Zhejiang 310050, China.Shanxi Jiaqi Quinoa Development Co. Ltd., Quinoa Industrial Park, Pinglu District, Shuozhou, Shanxi 038600, China.Key Laboratory of Plant Stress Research, Shandong Normal University, No. 88 Wenhua East Rd, Jinan, Shandong 250014, China.School of Land and Food, University of Tasmania, Hobart, TAS 7001, Australia.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.School of Land and Food, University of Tasmania, Hobart, TAS 7001, Australia.Julius-von-Sachs-Institut für Biowissenschaften, Biozentrum, University of Würzburg, D-97082 Würzburg, Germany.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China. Department of Horticulture and Landscape Architecture, Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN 47907, USA.Shanghai Center for Plant Stress Biology, CAS Center for Excellence in Molecular Plant Sciences, 3888 Chenhua Rd, Shanghai 201602, China.

Pub Type(s)

Journal Article

Language

eng

PubMed ID

28994416

Citation

Zou, Changsong, et al. "A High-quality Genome Assembly of Quinoa Provides Insights Into the Molecular Basis of Salt Bladder-based Salinity Tolerance and the Exceptional Nutritional Value." Cell Research, vol. 27, no. 11, 2017, pp. 1327-1340.
Zou C, Chen A, Xiao L, et al. A high-quality genome assembly of quinoa provides insights into the molecular basis of salt bladder-based salinity tolerance and the exceptional nutritional value. Cell Res. 2017;27(11):1327-1340.
Zou, C., Chen, A., Xiao, L., Muller, H. M., Ache, P., Haberer, G., Zhang, M., Jia, W., Deng, P., Huang, R., Lang, D., Li, F., Zhan, D., Wu, X., Zhang, H., Bohm, J., Liu, R., Shabala, S., Hedrich, R., ... Zhang, H. (2017). A high-quality genome assembly of quinoa provides insights into the molecular basis of salt bladder-based salinity tolerance and the exceptional nutritional value. Cell Research, 27(11), 1327-1340. https://doi.org/10.1038/cr.2017.124
Zou C, et al. A High-quality Genome Assembly of Quinoa Provides Insights Into the Molecular Basis of Salt Bladder-based Salinity Tolerance and the Exceptional Nutritional Value. Cell Res. 2017;27(11):1327-1340. PubMed PMID: 28994416.
* Article titles in AMA citation format should be in sentence-case
TY - JOUR T1 - A high-quality genome assembly of quinoa provides insights into the molecular basis of salt bladder-based salinity tolerance and the exceptional nutritional value. AU - Zou,Changsong, AU - Chen,Aojun, AU - Xiao,Lihong, AU - Muller,Heike M, AU - Ache,Peter, AU - Haberer,Georg, AU - Zhang,Meiling, AU - Jia,Wei, AU - Deng,Ping, AU - Huang,Ru, AU - Lang,Daniel, AU - Li,Feng, AU - Zhan,Dongliang, AU - Wu,Xiangyun, AU - Zhang,Hui, AU - Bohm,Jennifer, AU - Liu,Renyi, AU - Shabala,Sergey, AU - Hedrich,Rainer, AU - Zhu,Jian-Kang, AU - Zhang,Heng, Y1 - 2017/10/10/ PY - 2017/01/25/received PY - 2017/04/25/revised PY - 2017/08/24/accepted PY - 2017/10/11/pubmed PY - 2018/5/31/medline PY - 2017/10/11/entrez SP - 1327 EP - 1340 JF - Cell research JO - Cell Res VL - 27 IS - 11 N2 - Chenopodium quinoa is a halophytic pseudocereal crop that is being cultivated in an ever-growing number of countries. Because quinoa is highly resistant to multiple abiotic stresses and its seed has a better nutritional value than any other major cereals, it is regarded as a future crop to ensure global food security. We generated a high-quality genome draft using an inbred line of the quinoa cultivar Real. The quinoa genome experienced one recent genome duplication about 4.3 million years ago, likely reflecting the genome fusion of two Chenopodium parents, in addition to the γ paleohexaploidization reported for most eudicots. The genome is highly repetitive (64.5% repeat content) and contains 54 438 protein-coding genes and 192 microRNA genes, with more than 99.3% having orthologous genes from glycophylic species. Stress tolerance in quinoa is associated with the expansion of genes involved in ion and nutrient transport, ABA homeostasis and signaling, and enhanced basal-level ABA responses. Epidermal salt bladder cells exhibit similar characteristics as trichomes, with a significantly higher expression of genes related to energy import and ABA biosynthesis compared with the leaf lamina. The quinoa genome sequence provides insights into its exceptional nutritional value and the evolution of halophytes, enabling the identification of genes involved in salinity tolerance, and providing the basis for molecular breeding in quinoa. SN - 1748-7838 UR - https://www.unboundmedicine.com/medline/citation/28994416/A_high_quality_genome_assembly_of_quinoa_provides_insights_into_the_molecular_basis_of_salt_bladder_based_salinity_tolerance_and_the_exceptional_nutritional_value_ L2 - https://doi.org/10.1038/cr.2017.124 DB - PRIME DP - Unbound Medicine ER -