University of Hertfordshire

Plant-pathogen interactions: disease resistance in modern agriculture

Research output: Contribution to journalLiterature review

Standard

Plant-pathogen interactions : disease resistance in modern agriculture. / Boyd, Lesley A.; Ridout, Christopher; O'Sullivan, Donal M.; Leach, Jan E.; Leung, Hei.

In: Trends in Genetics, Vol. 29, No. 4, 04.2013, p. 233-240.

Research output: Contribution to journalLiterature review

Harvard

Boyd, LA, Ridout, C, O'Sullivan, DM, Leach, JE & Leung, H 2013, 'Plant-pathogen interactions: disease resistance in modern agriculture', Trends in Genetics, vol. 29, no. 4, pp. 233-240. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tig.2012.10.011

APA

Boyd, L. A., Ridout, C., O'Sullivan, D. M., Leach, J. E., & Leung, H. (2013). Plant-pathogen interactions: disease resistance in modern agriculture. Trends in Genetics, 29(4), 233-240. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.tig.2012.10.011

Vancouver

Author

Boyd, Lesley A. ; Ridout, Christopher ; O'Sullivan, Donal M. ; Leach, Jan E. ; Leung, Hei. / Plant-pathogen interactions : disease resistance in modern agriculture. In: Trends in Genetics. 2013 ; Vol. 29, No. 4. pp. 233-240.

Bibtex

@article{7cfa3a918e1a44069eb240b732197392,
title = "Plant-pathogen interactions: disease resistance in modern agriculture",
abstract = "The growing human population will require a significant increase in agricultural production. This challenge is made more difficult by the fact that changes in the climatic and environmental conditions under which crops are grown have resulted in the appearance of new diseases, whereas genetic changes within the pathogen have resulted in the loss of previously effective sources of resistance. To help meet this challenge, advanced genetic and statistical methods of analysis have been used to identify new resistance genes through global screens, and studies of plant pathogen interactions have been undertaken to uncover the mechanisms by which disease resistance is achieved. The informed deployment of major, race-specific and partial, race-nonspecific resistance, either by conventional breeding or transgenic approaches, will enable the production of crop varieties with effective resistance without impacting on other agronomically important crop traits. Here, we review these recent advances and progress towards the ultimate goal of developing disease-resistant crops.",
keywords = "crop disease resistance, PAMP-triggered immunity, effector-triggered immunity, quantitative trait loci, genome-wide association analysis, POWDERY MILDEW RESISTANCE, LATE BLIGHT RESISTANCE, QUANTITATIVE RESISTANCE, DURABLE RESISTANCE, INNATE IMMUNITY, PHYTOPHTHORA-INFESTANS, TRIGGERED IMMUNITY, MAGNAPORTHE-ORYZAE, CHITIN FRAGMENTS, BLAST RESISTANCE",
author = "Boyd, {Lesley A.} and Christopher Ridout and O'Sullivan, {Donal M.} and Leach, {Jan E.} and Hei Leung",
year = "2013",
month = "4",
doi = "10.1016/j.tig.2012.10.011",
language = "English",
volume = "29",
pages = "233--240",
journal = "Trends in Genetics",
issn = "0168-9525",
publisher = "Elsevier Limited",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Plant-pathogen interactions

T2 - disease resistance in modern agriculture

AU - Boyd, Lesley A.

AU - Ridout, Christopher

AU - O'Sullivan, Donal M.

AU - Leach, Jan E.

AU - Leung, Hei

PY - 2013/4

Y1 - 2013/4

N2 - The growing human population will require a significant increase in agricultural production. This challenge is made more difficult by the fact that changes in the climatic and environmental conditions under which crops are grown have resulted in the appearance of new diseases, whereas genetic changes within the pathogen have resulted in the loss of previously effective sources of resistance. To help meet this challenge, advanced genetic and statistical methods of analysis have been used to identify new resistance genes through global screens, and studies of plant pathogen interactions have been undertaken to uncover the mechanisms by which disease resistance is achieved. The informed deployment of major, race-specific and partial, race-nonspecific resistance, either by conventional breeding or transgenic approaches, will enable the production of crop varieties with effective resistance without impacting on other agronomically important crop traits. Here, we review these recent advances and progress towards the ultimate goal of developing disease-resistant crops.

AB - The growing human population will require a significant increase in agricultural production. This challenge is made more difficult by the fact that changes in the climatic and environmental conditions under which crops are grown have resulted in the appearance of new diseases, whereas genetic changes within the pathogen have resulted in the loss of previously effective sources of resistance. To help meet this challenge, advanced genetic and statistical methods of analysis have been used to identify new resistance genes through global screens, and studies of plant pathogen interactions have been undertaken to uncover the mechanisms by which disease resistance is achieved. The informed deployment of major, race-specific and partial, race-nonspecific resistance, either by conventional breeding or transgenic approaches, will enable the production of crop varieties with effective resistance without impacting on other agronomically important crop traits. Here, we review these recent advances and progress towards the ultimate goal of developing disease-resistant crops.

KW - crop disease resistance

KW - PAMP-triggered immunity

KW - effector-triggered immunity

KW - quantitative trait loci

KW - genome-wide association analysis

KW - POWDERY MILDEW RESISTANCE

KW - LATE BLIGHT RESISTANCE

KW - QUANTITATIVE RESISTANCE

KW - DURABLE RESISTANCE

KW - INNATE IMMUNITY

KW - PHYTOPHTHORA-INFESTANS

KW - TRIGGERED IMMUNITY

KW - MAGNAPORTHE-ORYZAE

KW - CHITIN FRAGMENTS

KW - BLAST RESISTANCE

U2 - 10.1016/j.tig.2012.10.011

DO - 10.1016/j.tig.2012.10.011

M3 - Literature review

VL - 29

SP - 233

EP - 240

JO - Trends in Genetics

JF - Trends in Genetics

SN - 0168-9525

IS - 4

ER -