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The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet

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The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet. / Pin, Pierre A.; Zhang, Wenying ; Vogt, Sebastian H; Dally, Nadine ; Büttner, Bianca ; Schulze-Buxloh, Gretel ; Jelly, Noémie S. ; Chia, Tansy Y. P. ; Mutasa-Gottgens, Euphemia; Dohm, Juliane C. ; Himmelbauer, Heinz ; Weisshaar, Bernd ; Kraus, Josef ; Gielen, Jan J. L. ; Lommel, Murielle ; Weyens, Guy ; Wahl, Bettina ; Schechert, Axel ; Nilsson, Ove ; Jung, Christian ; Kraft , Thomas ; Müller , Andreas E. .

In: Current Biology, Vol. 22, No. 12, 2012, p. 1095–1101.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Pin, PA, Zhang, W, Vogt, SH, Dally, N, Büttner, B, Schulze-Buxloh, G, Jelly, NS, Chia, TYP, Mutasa-Gottgens, E, Dohm, JC, Himmelbauer, H, Weisshaar, B, Kraus, J, Gielen, JJL, Lommel, M, Weyens, G, Wahl, B, Schechert, A, Nilsson, O, Jung, C, Kraft , T & Müller , AE 2012, 'The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet', Current Biology, vol. 22, no. 12, pp. 1095–1101. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2012.04.007

APA

Pin, P. A., Zhang, W., Vogt, S. H., Dally, N., Büttner, B., Schulze-Buxloh, G., Jelly, N. S., Chia, T. Y. P., Mutasa-Gottgens, E., Dohm, J. C., Himmelbauer, H., Weisshaar, B., Kraus, J., Gielen, J. J. L., Lommel, M., Weyens, G., Wahl, B., Schechert, A., Nilsson, O., ... Müller , A. E. (2012). The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet. Current Biology, 22(12), 1095–1101. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.cub.2012.04.007

Vancouver

Author

Pin, Pierre A. ; Zhang, Wenying ; Vogt, Sebastian H ; Dally, Nadine ; Büttner, Bianca ; Schulze-Buxloh, Gretel ; Jelly, Noémie S. ; Chia, Tansy Y. P. ; Mutasa-Gottgens, Euphemia ; Dohm, Juliane C. ; Himmelbauer, Heinz ; Weisshaar, Bernd ; Kraus, Josef ; Gielen, Jan J. L. ; Lommel, Murielle ; Weyens, Guy ; Wahl, Bettina ; Schechert, Axel ; Nilsson, Ove ; Jung, Christian ; Kraft , Thomas ; Müller , Andreas E. . / The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet. In: Current Biology. 2012 ; Vol. 22, No. 12. pp. 1095–1101.

Bibtex

@article{c781416fc04d4e7a8a2f464372919dd3,
title = "The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet",
abstract = "Highlights: Map-based cloning of B in beet led to isolation of the PRR gene BvBTC1 BvBTC1 controls life cycle through differential regulation of the BvFT1/BvFT2 module BvBTC1 mediates floral transition in response to both long days and vernalization Beet domestication involved selection of a rare Bvbtc1 allele conferring bienniality Summary: Life cycle adaptation to latitudinal and seasonal variation in photoperiod and temperature is a major determinant of evolutionary success in flowering plants. Whereas the life cycle of the dicotyledonous model species Arabidopsis thaliana is controlled by two epistatic genes, FLOWERING LOCUS C and FRIGIDA [1,2,3], three unrelated loci (VERNALIZATION 1–3) determine the spring and winter habits of monocotyledonous plants such as temperate cereals [4,5,6]. In the core eudicot species Beta vulgaris, whose lineage diverged from that leading to Arabidopsis shortly after the monocot-dicot split 140 million years ago [7,8], the bolting locus B [9] is a master switch distinguishing annuals from biennials. Here, we isolated B and show that the pseudo-response regulator gene BOLTING TIME CONTROL 1 (BvBTC1), through regulation of the FLOWERING LOCUS T genes [10], is absolutely necessary for flowering and mediates the response to both long days and vernalization. Our results suggest that domestication of beets involved the selection of a rare partial loss-of-function BvBTC1 allele that imparts reduced sensitivity to photoperiod that is restored by vernalization, thus conferring bienniality, and illustrate how evolutionary plasticity at a key regulatory point can enable new life cycle strategies.",
author = "Pin, {Pierre A.} and Wenying Zhang and Vogt, {Sebastian H} and Nadine Dally and Bianca B{\"u}ttner and Gretel Schulze-Buxloh and Jelly, {No{\'e}mie S.} and Chia, {Tansy Y. P.} and Euphemia Mutasa-Gottgens and Dohm, {Juliane C.} and Heinz Himmelbauer and Bernd Weisshaar and Josef Kraus and Gielen, {Jan J. L.} and Murielle Lommel and Guy Weyens and Bettina Wahl and Axel Schechert and Ove Nilsson and Christian Jung and Thomas Kraft and M{\"u}ller, {Andreas E.}",
year = "2012",
doi = "10.1016/j.cub.2012.04.007",
language = "English",
volume = "22",
pages = "1095–1101",
journal = "Current Biology",
issn = "0960-9822",
publisher = "Cell Press",
number = "12",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The Role of a Pseudo-Response Regulator Gene in Life Cycle Adaptation and Domestication of Beet

AU - Pin, Pierre A.

AU - Zhang, Wenying

AU - Vogt, Sebastian H

AU - Dally, Nadine

AU - Büttner, Bianca

AU - Schulze-Buxloh, Gretel

AU - Jelly, Noémie S.

AU - Chia, Tansy Y. P.

AU - Mutasa-Gottgens, Euphemia

AU - Dohm, Juliane C.

AU - Himmelbauer, Heinz

AU - Weisshaar, Bernd

AU - Kraus, Josef

AU - Gielen, Jan J. L.

AU - Lommel, Murielle

AU - Weyens, Guy

AU - Wahl, Bettina

AU - Schechert, Axel

AU - Nilsson, Ove

AU - Jung, Christian

AU - Kraft , Thomas

AU - Müller , Andreas E.

PY - 2012

Y1 - 2012

N2 - Highlights: Map-based cloning of B in beet led to isolation of the PRR gene BvBTC1 BvBTC1 controls life cycle through differential regulation of the BvFT1/BvFT2 module BvBTC1 mediates floral transition in response to both long days and vernalization Beet domestication involved selection of a rare Bvbtc1 allele conferring bienniality Summary: Life cycle adaptation to latitudinal and seasonal variation in photoperiod and temperature is a major determinant of evolutionary success in flowering plants. Whereas the life cycle of the dicotyledonous model species Arabidopsis thaliana is controlled by two epistatic genes, FLOWERING LOCUS C and FRIGIDA [1,2,3], three unrelated loci (VERNALIZATION 1–3) determine the spring and winter habits of monocotyledonous plants such as temperate cereals [4,5,6]. In the core eudicot species Beta vulgaris, whose lineage diverged from that leading to Arabidopsis shortly after the monocot-dicot split 140 million years ago [7,8], the bolting locus B [9] is a master switch distinguishing annuals from biennials. Here, we isolated B and show that the pseudo-response regulator gene BOLTING TIME CONTROL 1 (BvBTC1), through regulation of the FLOWERING LOCUS T genes [10], is absolutely necessary for flowering and mediates the response to both long days and vernalization. Our results suggest that domestication of beets involved the selection of a rare partial loss-of-function BvBTC1 allele that imparts reduced sensitivity to photoperiod that is restored by vernalization, thus conferring bienniality, and illustrate how evolutionary plasticity at a key regulatory point can enable new life cycle strategies.

AB - Highlights: Map-based cloning of B in beet led to isolation of the PRR gene BvBTC1 BvBTC1 controls life cycle through differential regulation of the BvFT1/BvFT2 module BvBTC1 mediates floral transition in response to both long days and vernalization Beet domestication involved selection of a rare Bvbtc1 allele conferring bienniality Summary: Life cycle adaptation to latitudinal and seasonal variation in photoperiod and temperature is a major determinant of evolutionary success in flowering plants. Whereas the life cycle of the dicotyledonous model species Arabidopsis thaliana is controlled by two epistatic genes, FLOWERING LOCUS C and FRIGIDA [1,2,3], three unrelated loci (VERNALIZATION 1–3) determine the spring and winter habits of monocotyledonous plants such as temperate cereals [4,5,6]. In the core eudicot species Beta vulgaris, whose lineage diverged from that leading to Arabidopsis shortly after the monocot-dicot split 140 million years ago [7,8], the bolting locus B [9] is a master switch distinguishing annuals from biennials. Here, we isolated B and show that the pseudo-response regulator gene BOLTING TIME CONTROL 1 (BvBTC1), through regulation of the FLOWERING LOCUS T genes [10], is absolutely necessary for flowering and mediates the response to both long days and vernalization. Our results suggest that domestication of beets involved the selection of a rare partial loss-of-function BvBTC1 allele that imparts reduced sensitivity to photoperiod that is restored by vernalization, thus conferring bienniality, and illustrate how evolutionary plasticity at a key regulatory point can enable new life cycle strategies.

U2 - 10.1016/j.cub.2012.04.007

DO - 10.1016/j.cub.2012.04.007

M3 - Article

AN - SCOPUS:84862667686

VL - 22

SP - 1095

EP - 1101

JO - Current Biology

JF - Current Biology

SN - 0960-9822

IS - 12

ER -