proline rich proteins prps n.
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Proline -rich proteins (PRPs) PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Proline -rich proteins (PRPs)

Proline -rich proteins (PRPs)

324 Views Download Presentation
Download Presentation

Proline -rich proteins (PRPs)

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript

  1. Proline-rich proteins (PRPs) Nan Jiang

  2. Plant cell wall proteins • Structural proteins • Hydroxyproline-rich glycoproteins (HRGPs) • Proline-rich proteins (PRPs) • Research paper

  3. Plant cell wall proteins Structural proteins: the major part of cell wall proteins Functions: contribute to the cell wall strength control cell wall assembly, expansion, hydration, and permeability serve as possible nucleation sites for lignification and as sources of signaling molecules B. Other proteins: small amount, including: the enzymatic, lipid transfer, signaling, and defense proteins Structural proteins Based on the enrichment in specific amino acids and the presence of repeated sequence motifs, they can be classified into two groups: (1) the glycine-rich proteins (GRPs) (2) the hydroxyproline-rich glycoproteins (HRGPs)

  4. Hydroxyproline Hydroxyproline: formed within the endoplasmic reticulum through hydroxylation of proline by the enzyme prolylhydroxylase (PHD). Proline Hydroxyproline Succinate α-Ketoglutarate McDonough MA. (2006) Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A103(26):9814-9

  5. Hydroxyproline-rich glycoproteins (HRGPs) HRGPs: the major components of structural cell wall proteins. They all are glycosylated and contain hydroxyproline (Hyp).

  6. The structure of PRPs, Extensins, and AGPs PRPs Extensins Buchanan, Gruissem and Jones. (2000) Biochemistry & Molecular Biology of Plants, chapter 2 AGPs

  7. Proline-rich proteins (PRPs) PRPs contain repeated PPVX(K/T) motifs or its variants. PRPs can be glycosylated on certain Ser by Ser-α-galactosyltransferase or certain Hyp by Hyp-β-arabinosyltransferase. PRPs are implicated in the integrity of the cell wall, the structural maintenance of organs and defense reaction to pathogen infection. The expression of PRP genes is influenced by wounding, endogenous and fungal elicitors, ethylene, drought, and light.

  8. Proline-rich proteins (PRPs) PRPs display tissue- and cell-specific patterns of expression. Four members (OsPRP1.1-1.4) of OsPRP1 gene family showed expression divergence in spatial specificity. There are four PRPs in Arabidopsis: AtPRP1, AtPRP2, AtPRP3, and AtPRP4.

  9. The classification of Proline-rich proteins (PRPs)

  10. The phylogenetic tree of Proline-rich proteins (PRPs)

  11. The approaches to study PRPs Immunolocalization: to verify the tissue location of PRPs Battaglia M. (2007) Planta 225(5):1121-33 Northern Blot or RT-PCR: identify PRP genes are highly expressed in which part or developmental stage of plant Menke U. (2000) Plant Physiol 122(3): 677–686 GothandamKM. (2010) Plant MolBiol 72(1-2):125-35 C. Generation of T-DNA overexpression or knockout mutants Wang R. (2006) J Exp Bot 57(11):2887-97 GothandamKM. (2010) Plant MolBiol 72(1-2):125-35

  12. OsPRP3, a flower specific proline-rich protein of rice, determines extracellular matrix structure of floral organs and its overexpression confers cold-tolerance KodiveriMuthukaliananGothandam • EaswaranNalini • SivashanmugamKarthikeyan • JeongSheop Shin

  13. Expression analysis of OsPRP3 OsActin, rice actin used as a positive control OsPRP3 transcript was accumulated in flower and not in leaf.

  14. Expression analysis of OsPRP3 Different developmental stages of flower: 1 young flower; 2 immature flower; 3 mature flower OsPRP3 was highly expressed in mature flower.

  15. Generation of overexpression mutants RB and LB, the right and left border of the T-DNA; Ubi, Ubiquitin promoter; Tnos, nos terminator; hph, hygromycinphosphotransferase. 1–9 Individual overexpressed transgenic plants; WT, wild type leaf. Leaves from overexpression transgenic plants accumulated the OsPRP3 transcript at higher level.

  16. Generation of knockout mutants OsPRP3cDNA clone was subcloned into both sides of the GUS linker in antisense and sense orientations; NPTII, Kanamycin resistance gene; HPT, hygromycin resistance gene. Gus linker, the expression of the trigger dsRNA; 1–10, Individual RNAi transgenic plants; WT, wild type flower. Flowers from RNAi plants showed either suppression or a complete knockout of the gene transcription.

  17. OsPRP3 protein expression among these mutants Top panel, the immunoblot probed with OsPRP3 specific antibody. Bottom panel, the corresponding SDS–PAGE gel (silver stained). L leaf; F flower OsPRP3 protein was expressed in the leaf of the overexpression plant, but the proteins was absent in the flower of the knockout plant.

  18. Where is the OsPRP3 localized? A, Immunolocalization of OsPRP3 in the leaves from the overexpression transgenic; B, the wild-type plants. CH Chloroplast; CW cell wall OsPRP3 localized on cell wall, and it is a cell wall protein.

  19. Cold treatment Phenotype overexpression transgenic and wild type plants grown at 4°C. Overexpression transgenic plant was more tolerant to the cold stress than the wild type plant.

  20. Cold-tolerance Cold-regulated genes Expression analysis of cold regulated genes in rice leaves after 0, 1, 2, 3, 7 and 14 days under 4°C cold-stress. Increased OsPRP3 did not alter transcript levels of these cold inducible genes.

  21. Cold-stress assay Real-time quantitative RT-PCR analysis of OsPRP3 in 4°C cold treated leaves. OsPRP3 mRNA level in the cold-treated transgenic plants was increased constantly.

  22. Structural injuries caused by cold treatment Upper, cross section of control (untreated); Lower, cold-treated transgenic (overexpression); Right, magnification of mesophyll cells. UE upper epidermis; LE lower epidermis; VB vascular bundle; MCmesophyll cells; CP chloroplast. Overexpression plant leaves retain the cell wall integrity.

  23. Structural injuries caused by cold treatment Upper, cold treated wild type; Lower, cold treated (RNAi) leaves; Right, magnification of mesophyll cells. Arrows indicates the mesophyll cells that lost their cell wall. Wild type and RNAi plant leaves lost their cell wall integrity.

  24. Characterization of OsPRP3RNAi transgenic plants osprp3 WT Left, spikelet of RNAi plant; Inset box, magnification of an abnormal flower; Right, wild type.

  25. Characterization of OsPRP3RNAi transgenic plants osprp3 WT Tetrazolium staining of anther. Theanther of the mutant flower produced non-viable pollen.

  26. Characterization of OsPRP3RNAi transgenic plants osprp3 OsPRP3 WT Anther locule at micropsore stage of anther development. ep epidermis; ms microspore; ttapetum. Theanther of the knockout mutant did not contain tapetum.

  27. Characterization of OsPRP3RNAi transgenic plants osprp3 OsPRP3 WT Magnification of the interlocking of lemma and palea. le lemma; papalea; ep epidermis; slsclerenchyma layer; vb vascular bundle.

  28. Characterization of OsPRP3RNAi transgenic plants osprp3 OsPRP3 WT Palea histology showing different cell layers. ep epidermis; slsclerenchyma layer; ie inner epidermis. The knockout plant showed a severe reduction in sclerenchyma layer and inner epidermis .

  29. Summary • OsPRP3 was flower-specific. • OsPRP3 is a cell wall protein of rice flower. • OsPRP3 confers cold tolerance by stabilizing the cell wall integrity. • OsPRP3 plays a crucial role in determining the extracellular matrix structure of anther, palea and lemma.

  30. Thanks.