- Open Access
Detection and characterization of spontaneous internal deletion mutants of Beet Necrotic yellow vein virus RNA3 from systemic host Nicotiana benthamiana
Virology Journal volume 8, Article number: 335 (2011)
Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein virus (BNYVV) is a member of the genus Benyvirus causing a worldwide sugar beet disease rhizomania. BNYVV contains four or five plus-sense single stranded RNAs. In altered selective conditions, multipartite RNA viruses of plant are prone to undergoing internal deletions, thus turning into Defective RNAs (D RNAs). Although several D RNAs have been reported in BNYVV infection, the spontaneous internal deletion mutants responsible for severe symptom in systemic host Nicotiana benthamiana (N. benthamiana) are not described so far.
Systemic host N. benthamiana was inoculated by Chinese BNYVV isolates. RT-PCR and Northern blot showed that the D RNAs forms of BNYVV RNA3 were present in the systemic infection of the N. benthamiana. Three distinct D-RNA3s, named as D-RNA 3α, D-RNA 3β and D-RNA 3γ, were made into infectious clones. When inoculated on the N. benthamiana, the in vitro transcripts of D forms exhibited more stable than that of wild-type RNA3 in systemic movement. Among the detected mutant, the p25 protein frame-shift mutant (D-RNA3α) induced obvious necrotic lesions on Tetragonia.expansa (T. expansa) and pronounced systemic symptom on the N. benthamiana. The D-RNA3α was further mutated artificially to pre-terminate the downstream N protein, leading to the abolishment of the pathogenicity, indicating the N protein was responsible for the necrotic symptom.
Our studies demonstrated the internal deletion mutants of BNYVV-RNA3 were spontaneously generated in the systemic infection on N. benthamiana. The internal deletions didn't affect the efficient replication of D-RNA3s, instead by improving the stability and pathogenicity of RNA3 in the systemic host N. benthamiana. Besides, our results also suggested the downstream N protein of RNA3, but not the upstream p25 protein, may play an important role in the systemic infection on N. benthamiana.
Defective RNAs (D RNAs), which have internal deletion of viral sequences, have been described for a variety of plant viruses [1, 2]. Some D RNAs interfere with replication of the helper virus (called as defective interfering or DI RNAs) and affect symptom phenotypes, whereas others have little effect [1, 3]. Previous reports have shown the generation of D RNAs or DI RNAs was a general biological process among multipartite RNA viruses of plants [1, 4].
Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein virus (BNYVV), transmitted by zoospores of Polymyxa betae, is a member of the genus Benyvirus causing a worldwide sugar beet disease rhizomania . BNYVV contains four or five plus-sense single-stranded RNAs designated as RNA 1 to RNA 5 in descending order of molecular size, individually packaged into rod-shaped virions . RNA 1 and 2 encode "house-keeping" genes involve in replication, virion assembly, cell-to-cell movement, silencing suppression and vector transmission [7–10]. Only RNA1 and RNA 2 are sufficient for virus replication in local lesion host and virus vascular movement in the systemic host such as Spinacea oleracea or N. benthamiana[11–14]. RNA 3, RNA 4 and RNA 5 are functional in the natural infection process . p25 encoded by RNA3 is required for induction of classical rhizomania symptom on natural hosts and local lesion phenotype on leaves of local hosts, while the downstream N protein could induce necrosis outside of the context of a BNYVV infection [16–18]. The core region from nt1033 to nt1257 of RNA3 is essential for the vascular movement of BNYVV in Beta macrocarpa. RNA4 encoded p31 is associated with efficient vector transmission, virulence and RNA silencing suppression in roots [19, 20]. Some BNYVV isolates contain RNA5 encoding a single 26-kDa protein that can also enhance symptom severity in a synergistic fashion with RNA3 [21–27].
D RNAs usually contain in-frame deletions within one or more genes and in some cases may be associated with pathogenicity of virus . Several D RNAs have been described in BNYVV infections . During serial mechanical passages, D RNA-2a and D RNA-2b are generated by in-frame deletions in the read-through region of the coat protein, and the mutant strains could not be transmitted by the fungal vector, indicating that the read-through product is necessary for vector transmission . Deleted forms of BNYVV RNAs 3 and 4 have been detected in field isolates and induced by mechanical inoculation . In some isolates, RNA 3 and 4 are prone to be eliminated spontaneously, whereas they are usually persistent with shorten forms in others isolates [29–32]. When the in vitro transcripts of RNA 3 and 4 are inoculated on Chenopodium quinoa leaves, they usually generate internal deletions spontaneously within only one or two mechanical passages . Besides the naturally occurring D RNAs, a series of artificial deletion mutants derived from BNYVV RNAs have been constructed and characterized to investigate the function of each gene on symptom expression of BNYVV [17, 34–36].
BNYVV can infect N.benthamiana systemically, causing severe or mild symptom . Early reports show that RNA4 encoded p31 is associated with severe symptom such as curling and stunting in N. benthamiana, whereas RNA3 is non-related with these severe symptom . Furthermore, RNA3 of Japanese isolate O11 is not stable in the systemic infection, and usually eliminated during virus propagation in N. benthamiana. However, the reason why the RNA3 is unstable in the systemic movement still remains to be determined.
In this paper, the Chinese isolate BN345 (RNAs 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5) and BN3 (RNAs 1 2 and 3) were used to infect N. benthamiana. Unlike the eliminated RNA3 of reported isolate O11, the generation of internal deletion RNA 3 mutants (defined as D-RNA3s) occurred with a high frequency in the systemic infected leaves. Most interestingly, the D-RNA3s could cause more severe symptom than full-length RNA3. Sequencing of RT-PCR showed the D-RNA3s included three distinct deleted forms. The inoculation of in vitro transcripts revealed that the D-RNA3s were very stable in the systemic movement, and induced the obvious necrotic symptom in the N. benthamiana, which provided the first evidence showing the stability of viral RNAs could be improved by spontaneous deletion under the selective pressure of systemic plants. Besides, the severe necrotic along the vein of systemic leaves induced by D-RNA3s confirmed N protein is responsible for these symptom. Finally, the possibilities of D-RNA3s causing severe symptom in N. benthamiana were discussed.
Detection of the shorten form RNA3 in the BNYVV-infected N. benthamiana
BNYVV has been reported to infect N.benthamiana systemically, causing severe or mild symptom , which was mostly associated with the viral RNA4 encoded p31 protein . The RNA3 of isolate O11 was found to be eliminated at an initial infection process or disappear spontaneously during virus propagation in N. benthamiana.
To investigate the infection characteristic of RNA3 4 5 from a Chinese BN345 isolate (RNAs 1 2 3 4 and 5) in systemic host of N. benthamiana, we examined the viral RNA composition from the systemic infected leaves of N. benthamiana. The BN345 isolate could induce very strong symptom, such as dwarfing and curling, on the N. benthamiana at 14 day post inoculation (dpi) (Figure 1A). Consistent with the previous studies , the RNA4 could be detected in all of the 25 infected plants, and deletion forms RNA4 was present in one of infected plants, demonstrating that the high stability of RNA4 in the systemic infection of BNYVV(Figure 1B, RNA4 panel). In contrast, the RNA5 could be detected only in 2 out of 25 infected plants, suggesting the replication and movement of RNA5 was very low efficient in the BNYVV infected N. benthamiana (Figure 1B, and data not shown). To rule out the possibility that the co-infection of RNA3 and 4 inhibit the systemic movement of RNA5, the isolate only including RNA1 2 5 was inoculated on the N. benthamiana, showing the RNA5 could be detected only in the inoculated leave but not in the systemic leaves (Figure 1D). Thus, the low efficiency of RNA5 in the systemic infection was independent of the co-infection of RNA3 and 4. The detection of RNA3 showed intriguing results, in which 10 out of 25 infected plants only contained wild- type RNA3 (Figure 1B, lane 8, 9, 10 and data not shown), whereas the left 15 infected plants had both wild type RNA3 and some shorten forms RNA3 (Figure 1B, lane 1 to 7, lane 11 and data not shown). This results indicate that the RNA3, unlike the high stable RNA4 or defective RNA5, could keep the systemic infection activity but with high frequency of deletion forms in N. benthamiana.
As a control, the inoculation of local-lesion host T. expansa could support the efficient replication of the wild-type RNA3, 4, 5(Figure 1B CK+), indicating the stability of genomic RNA was affected by the different host.
Isolation of the spontaneous internal deletion mutants of RNA3
To determine the function of D-RNA3s on the pathogenicity of BNYVV, the N. benthamiana were inoculated by BN3 isolate (including RNAs 1 2 and 3) . Among the 8 infected plants, 5 plants developed strong curling in the upper leaves(Figure 1A, BN3A), while the other 3 showed no difference with plants infected by mock buffer (Figure 1A, BN3). Northern blot showed the BN3 contained dominant amount of full-length RNA3 and trace amount of D-RNA3s, while the BN3A comprised the full-length RNA3 and D-RNAs both in considerable amount (Figure 1C), implying the emerging D forms might be related with the severe symptom.
To profile the D-RNA3s generated in the systemic infection, we next sequenced the products of RT-PCR, showing that D-RNA3s contain three distinct internal deletions, respectively termed as D-RNA 3α, D-RNA 3β and D-RNA 3γ (Figure 2A). The analysis of sequence showed the deletion region in RNA 3α was from nt 453 to nt1057, causing a frame-shift mutation and abolishing the expression of p25 protein (Figure 2A). We noted that the first AUG of open reading frame (ORF) N was eliminated in the deleted region, therefore the translation of N protein might initiate by the second in-frame AUG, leading to generate the 5'-truncated product of N protein, referred as Ntr protein (Figure 2A and 2B). The deletion regions of D-RNA 3β and D-RNA 3γ were respectively located in the nt457-1002 and nt474-560, resulting in the deletion of 182 and 29 amino acid residues in the internal region of p25 protein, respectively (Figure 2A).
Distinct symptom induced by D-RNA3s on the local hosts
To further investigate the function of D-RNA3s, the full-length cDNA clones of the three D-RNA3s were constructed and inoculated on the local host. The classical local host T. expansa of BNYVV could be induced to form faint chlorotic spots by RNA1 and 2 (isolate BN12, Figure 3A). In contrast, the co-infection of full-length RNA3 and BN12 would cause yellow spots in 5 dpi, as described previously (Figure 3A) . The D-RNA 3β or D-RNA 3γ, as did BN12 alone, only caused faint chlorotic spots, demonstrating the deletion form of p25 protein was deficient for inducing yellow spots. Surprisingly, the D-RNA3α induced obvious necrotic spots on T. expansa in 3 dpi, and then some yellow halos were shown around the necrotic spot in the few days later (Figure 3A). In the C. amaranticolor, the D-RNA3α could also induce necrotic spot in the inoculated leaves (Figure 3C). The northern results showed the D-RNA3s form could be replicated as efficiently as wild type RNA3, indicating the deletion region had no effect on the replication of RNA3 (Figure 3B).
To confirm the function of Ntr protein in the D-RNA3α, one mutant of D-RNA3α was constructed to pre-terminate the Ntr protein. The GUG and UUG codons near the beginning of ORF Ntr were converted to the UGA and UAA termination codons (Figure 2B). Meanwhile, the downstream sequence AUGAUAAUG (contain two initiation codons) was deleted to produce the mutant D-RNA3αM1 (Figure 2B). The D-RNA3αM1 could not induce necrotic spots when inoculated with RNA1 and 2 (Figure 3A), indicating the Ntr protein was the factor associated with the necrotic spots.
Effect of D-RNA3 on the systemic infection of BNYVV
We next examined the effect of full-length and D-RNA3s on symptom expression on N. benthamiana by foliar rub-inoculation. BN4 including RNA1 2 and 4 induced obvious downward curling of the upper leaves, and the stunting of the infected plants as previous reported (Figure 4A) . In contrast, BN12 alone or with full-length RNA3 only induced mild symptom on the N. benthamiana (Figure 4A). However, BN12 with D-RNA 3α caused severe necrotic spots in the systemic leaves, and distorted infected plant (Figure 4A and 4B). The symptom severities of plants infected with D-RNA 3β or D-RNA 3γ were milder symptom than RNA 3α, and some of the upper leaves had necrotic spots (Figure 4A and 4B). Together with the symptom of local host, these results suggested that the D-RNA 3α, wherein the full length of p25 protein was inactivated, remarkably enhanced the pathogenicity of RNA3.
The northern blot of RNA from infected systemic leave showed the D-RNA 3α, D-RNA 3β and D-RNA 3γ existed in all the three detected plants, whereas only in one sample of the three detected plants, the full-length RNA3 could be detected (Figure 4C), demonstrating the full-length RNA3 might not be as stable as the short form deletion mutants. We also performed RT-PCR to show that the full-length RNA3 was detected in the 12 plants among the total 17 systemic infected N. benthamiana (Figure 5A). In contrast, the D-RNA 3α could be detected in 16 systemic leave among the total 17 infected plants (Figure 5). Thus, it is likely that the D-RNA 3α was more stable than wild-type RNA3.
To investigate the function of Ntr on the N. benthamiana, the D-RNA3αM1 mutant also was inoculated on the N. benthamiana. The RT-PCR results showed the D-RNA3αM1 could not infected N. benthamiana systemically (data not shown). Because the mutated region in the D-RNA3αM1 was coupled with essential factor of the systemic movement of RNA3 , the second mutant D-RNA3αM2 was constructed by inserting a G in the position of nt 1100 (Figure 2B). The D-RNA3αM2 could infect systemically on the N. benthamiana with lower efficiency than D-RNA3α, but not induce the necrotic lesion as the D-RNA3α (Figure 5C and 5E). Thus, we conclude that the N protein is not only required for induction of necrotic symptom, but also improved the efficiency of RNA3 systemic infection on the N. benthamiana.
For the multipartite RNA viruses, how the distinct functions of each RNA genome and protein comparatively facilitate the viral infection in different hosts and environment is an intriguing topic in the current studies. For accommodating to different conditions, the viruses usually prefer to replicate some necessary RNA, and discard the full-length or some part of other inessential genome RNA. For example, the RNA3 of isolate O11 was usually eliminated spontaneously in the N. benthamiana plants , and the RNA5 does not persist in many natural isolates [5, 8]. Here, we examined the infection activity of the BNYVV RNA1, 2, 3, 4, 5 from Chinese isolate, and found the RNA1, 2, 4 successfully infected in the systemic leaves of host N. benthamiana as reported previously . The RNA5 was almost under detected in the systemic leave whether co-infected with RNA1 2 3 4 or only with RNA1 2 (Figure 1), indicating the RNA5 was inessential factor at least on the N. benthamiana, although the RNA5 could enhance the pathogenicity of BNYVV in some other hosts [23, 37]. At present, it is unknown whether the 5' and 3' un-translated region (UTR) or the open reading frame (ORF) affects the infection of RNA5 on the N. benthamiana. Different with instability of RNA3 from isolate O11 reported , the RNA3 of Chinese isolate generated some internal deletion forms in most systemic leaves of infected N. benthamiana. RNA3, 4, 5 could replicate with high efficiency in the local host T. expansa, indicating the different stability of RNA3, 4, 5 in systemic host is resulted from the distinct systemic movement activity, rather than the replication efficiency.
The full-length RNA3 was eliminated spontaneously in some systemic leaves of N. benthamiana, whereas the D-RNA3αwas more stable in the systemic movement (Figure 5). This paper provides an evidence to prove RNA3 could increase the systemic movement activity by spontaneously deletion on the N.benthamiana. Indeed, the northern results about the RNA3 of isolate O11 also contain some deletion forms in the previous results . In addition to enhance the stability of RNA3 by the internal deletion, the inoculation assay in this study also demonstrated that one of D-RNA3s not only caused obvious necrotic spots on T. expansa, but also induced severe necrotic in the systemic leave of N. benthamiana. Therefore, the natural D-RNA3s, rather than full-length RNA3, acts as a new pathogenicity factor involving into the infection on the N. benthamiana, in addition to the reported RNA4 .
The sequence analysis of the natural D-RNA3α showed the deletion region (nt453-1057) led to a frame-shift mutation and abolished the synthesis of p25 protein (Figure 2A). In the genomic RNA3, the N protein with overlapping region with C terminal of p25 protein was confirmed to elicit a necrotic response through artificial cloning or expression by Cauliflower mosaic virus. Here, the first four amino acids of N protein were deleted in the natural D-RNA3α. According to the previous results, the deletion of upstream sequence might activate the expression of N protein , which would be responsible for the necrotic symptom. To confirm this prediction, the Ntr protein pre-terminated mutants were constructed and inoculated on the local host and systemic host. The mutant of D-RNA3αM1 did not elicit the necrotic response any more in the local host as the D-RNA3α, indicating the Ntr protein was related with necrotic symptom. However, when inoculated on the systemic host N. benthamiana, the mutant of D-RNA3αM1, unlike the stable D-RNA3α, was unable to infect N. benthamiana systemically, confirming that the deletion region in the D-RNA3αM1 was also related with systemic movement as reported previously .
For confirming the function of Ntr protein in the systemic infection, the second mutant D-RNA3αM2 was constructed and successfully infected the N. benthamiana systemically without inducing the necrotic response. The results showed here indicated that the N protein, acting as inducer of necrotic symptom, was under-expressed in the wild-type RNA3 probably due to inhibition by the expression of p25. Based on these finding, we proposed that when the N protein was required for inducing symptom or enhancing stability in N. benthamiana, the wild-type RNA3 might adopt spontaneous deletion to improve the expression of N protein by sacrificing the temporarily non-functional p25 (Figure 5).
The previous results have reported various D-RNA3s from different hosts [8, 33, 35]. However, the natural D-RNA3s from systemic host N. benthamiana firstly reported in this paper was different with the previous sequences. Extensive experiments will be needed to determine the similarities and divergence of the natural deletions undergoing in different hosts, as well as the meaning of their emergence.
These founding reported the spontaneous generation of internal deletion derived from BNYVV-RNA3 on N. benthamiana. The D-RNA3s were more efficient than full-length RNA3 during the systemic infection, and caused severe necrotic symptom on N. benthamiana. Results presented here provided evidences for understanding the evolution of viral genome RNAs under altered selective conditions in different hosts.
Plants and virus isolates
T. expansa, N. benthamiana, and C. amaranticolor were grown at 24 ± 1 °C under a 16 h light and 8 h dark regimen. In this studies, the BN12(RNAs 1+2), BN3(RNAs 1+2+3), BN345 (RNAs 1+2+3+4+5) were respectively derived from isolates BNYVV-Hu0, Hu3, and Hu as described previously . BN4 (RNA1+2+4), BN3α (RNA1+2+3α), BN3αM (RNA1+2+3M1 or M2), BN125 (RNA1+2+5) were the mixture of total RNA from the inoculated leaves of T. expansa by BN12 and in vitro transcripts of each genome.
Construction of full-length and defective RNA3 infectious cDNAs
The full-length and the defective RNA3s cDNA clones were amplified by RT-PCR from total RNA of isolate BN3 and BN3A. The forward primer 5'- CGGAATTC TAATACGACTCACTATAG AAATTCAAAA TTTACCATTA - 3' (Eco RI site in italics and T7 promoter sequence underlined) and reverse primer 5'-CCTCTAGA T (26) GTCAATACACTGACAGAGAA -3' [Xba I site in italics and oligo (dT) tract shown by T (26)] were used. The PCR products were purified and cloned into the pMD19-T vector to obtain a full-length cDNA clone named pMDR3 and three D RNAs cDNA clones, pMDRNA3α, pMDRNA3β and pMDRNA3γ (Figure 2A). Mutant RNA3αM (Figure 2A and 2B.) was produced by PCR-based, oligonucleotide directed mutagenesis within the pMDRNA3α clone. All constructions were sequenced and then used for transcription.
In vitro transcription and inoculation
Infectious plasmids were linearized by Xba I and used by run-off transcription at 37°C for 2 hr with a T7 RNA polymerase kit as described by the manufacturer (Promega). The freshly synthesized transcriptions were mixed with total RNA of T. expansa infected by isolate BN12, the mixture supplemented with an equal volume of inoculation buffer (50 mM glycine, 30 mM K2HPO4, 1% bentonite, 1% celite, pH 9.2) were rubbed onto T. expansa, C. amaranticolor or N. benthamiana leaves. Local lesions generally appeared at 5-8 days post inoculation, while systemic symptom of N. benthamiana appeared at 12-14 dpi.
RNA extraction and detection
Inoculated T. expansa leaves and systemic infected N.benthamiana were harvested at 7 and 14 dpi, respectively. Total RNA was extracted for RT-PCR detection and Northern hybridization, as described previously . Probes were appropriate 32P-labeled cDNA specific for RNA1 (nt5815-6531), RNA2 (nt145-714), and RNA3 (nt445-1102) sequences, respectively.
The following primers were used for RT-PCR: for detection of RNA 2, the forward primer BN81 (5'-CGATGTCGAGTGAAGGTAGATA-3', nt145 to 164) and the reverse primer BN80 (5'- CTATTGTCCGGGTGGACTGG -3', complementary to nt962 to 712), for detection of RNA3, the forward primer BN78 (5'-GTGATATATTAGGCGCAGTTTATG-3', nt450 to 473) and the reverse primer BN77 (5'-TCATTATCATCAACACCGTCAG-3', complementary to nt1080 to 1101), for detection of RNA 4, the forward primer BN209 (5'-CTGATGGAGAGATATG-3', nt384 to 339) and the reverse primer BN210 (5'-CTAATCGTGATAAAAGACAAACCA-3'complementary to nt1205 to 1228) and for detection of RNA 5, the forward primer BN225 (5'-GATGGATATTGATCATTGTATG -3', nt459 to 480) and the reverse primer BN226 (5'-TCCACAATCATTATCATGAT-3', complementary to nt1124 to 1143).
Simon AE, Roossinck MJ, Havelda Z: Plant virus satellite and defective interfering RNAs: new paradigms for a new century. Annu Rev Phytopathol 2004, 42: 415-437. 10.1146/annurev.phyto.42.040803.140402
Graves MV, Pogany J, Romero J: Defective interfering RNAs and defective viruses associated with multipartite RNA viruses of plants. Semin Virol 1996, 7: 399-408. 10.1006/smvy.1996.0048
Takeshita M, Matsuo Y, Suzuki M, Furuya N, Tsuchiya K, Takanami Y: Impact of a defective RNA 3 from cucumber mosaic virus on helper virus infection dynamics. Virology 2009, 389: 59-65. 10.1016/j.virol.2009.04.010
Lewandowski D, Dawson W: Deletion of internal sequences results in tobacco mosaic virus defective RNAs that accumulate to high levels without interfering with replication of the helper virus. Virology 1998, 251: 427-437. 10.1006/viro.1998.9420
Rush C: Ecology and epidemiology of benyviruses and plasmodiophorid vectors. Annu Rev Phytopathol 2003, 41: 567-592. 10.1146/annurev.phyto.41.052002.095705
Tamada T, Shirako Y, Abe H, Saito M, Kiguchi T, Harada T: Production and Pathogenicity of Isolates of Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein Virus with Different Numbers of RNA Components. J Gen Virol 1989, 70: 3399-3409. 10.1099/0022-1317-70-12-3399
McGrann G, Grimmer M, Mutasa-Göttgens E, Stevens M: Progress towards the understanding and control of sugar beet rhizomania disease. Molecular plant pathology 2009, 10: 129-141. 10.1111/j.1364-3703.2008.00514.x
Richards K, Tamada T: Mapping functions on the multipartite genome of beet necrotic yellow vein virus. Annu Rev Phytopathol 1992, 30: 291-313. 10.1146/annurev.py.30.090192.001451
Dunoyer P, Pfeffer S, Fritsch C, Hemmer O, Voinnet O, Richards K: Identification, subcellular localization and some properties of a cysteine-rich suppressor of gene silencing encoded by peanut clump virus. Plant J 2002, 29: 555-567. 10.1046/j.0960-7412.2001.01242.x
Zhang L, Wang Z, Wang X, Li D, Han C, Zhai Y, Yu J: Two virus-encoded RNA silencing suppressors, P14 of Beet necrotic yellow vein virus and S6 ofRice black streak dwarf virus. Chinese Science Bulletin 2005, 50: 305-310.
Andika IB, Kondo H, Tamada T: Evidence that RNA silencing-mediated resistance to beet necrotic yellow vein virus is less effective in roots than in leaves. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 2005, 18: 194-204. 10.1094/MPMI-18-0194
Lauber E, Bleykasten-Grossh... C, Erhardt M, Bouzoubaa S, Jonard G, Richards K, Guilley H: Cell-to-cell movement of beet necrotic yellow vein virus: I. Heterologous complementation experiments provide evidence for specific interactions among the triple gene block proteins. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 1998, 11: 618-625. 10.1094/MPMI.1922.214.171.1248
Quillet L, Guilley H, Jonard G, Richards K: In vitro synthesis of biologically active beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA. Virology 1989, 172: 293-301. 10.1016/0042-6822(89)90131-1
Lauber E, Guilley H, Tamada T, Richards K, Jonard G: Vascular movement of beet necrotic yellow vein virus in Beta macrocarpa is probably dependent on an RNA 3 sequence domain rather than a gene product. J Gen Virol 1998, 79: 385-393.
Jupin I, Tamada T, Richards K: Pathogenesis of beet necrotic yellow vein virus. Semin Virol 1991, 2: 121-129.
Chiba S, Miyanishi M, Andika IB, Kondo H, Tamada T: Identification of amino acids of the beet necrotic yellow vein virus p25 protein required for induction of the resistance response in leaves of Beta vulgaris plants. J Gen Virol 2008, 89: 1314-1323. 10.1099/vir.0.83624-0
Jupin I, Guilley H, Richards K, Jonard G: Two proteins encoded by beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA 3 influence symptom phenotype on leaves. EMBO J 1992, 11: 479-488.
Klein E, Link D, Schirmer A, Erhardt M, Gilmer D: Sequence variation within Beet necrotic yellow vein virus p25 protein influences its oligomerization and isolate pathogenicity on Tetragonia expansa. Virus Res 2007, 126: 53-61. 10.1016/j.virusres.2006.12.019
Tamada T, Abe H: Evidence that Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein Virus RNA-4 Is Essential for Efficient Transmission by the Fungus Polymyxa betae. J Gen Virol 1989, 70: 3391-3398. 10.1099/0022-1317-70-12-3391
Rahim MD, Andika IB, Han C, Kondo H, Tamada T: RNA4-encoded p31 of beet necrotic yellow vein virus is involved in efficient vector transmission, symptom severity and silencing suppression in roots. J Gen Virol 2007, 88: 1611-1619. 10.1099/vir.0.82720-0
Koenig R, Haeberle A, Commandeur U: Detection and characterization of a distinct type of beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA 5 in a sugarbeet growing area in Europe. Arch Virol 1997, 142: 1499-1504. 10.1007/s007050050176
Covelli L, Klein E, Gilmer D: The first 17 amino acids of the beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA-5-encoded p26 protein are sufficient to activate transcription in a yeast one-hybrid system. Arch Virol 2009, 154: 347-351. 10.1007/s00705-008-0306-4
Link D, Schmidlin L, Schirmer A, Klein E, Erhardt M, Geldreich A, Lemaire O, Gilmer D: Functional characterization of the Beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA-5-encoded p26 protein: evidence for structural pathogenicity determinants. J Gen Virol 2005, 86: 2115-2125. 10.1099/vir.0.80937-0
Panella L, Lewellen RT, Hanson LE: Breeding for Multiple Disease Resistance in Sugarbeet: Registration of FC220 and FC221. J Plant Registrations 2008, 2: 146-155. 10.3198/jpr2007.12.0665crg
Miyanishi M, Kusume T, Saito M, Tamada T: Evidence for three groups of sequence variants of beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA 5. Arch Virol 1999, 144: 879-892. 10.1007/s007050050553
Dawei L, Jialin Y, Chenggui H, Tao L, Shucai Q, Koenig R, Yi L: Detection and nucleotide analysis of RNA5 of beet necrotic yellow vein virus isolated in China. Chinese journal of biotechnology 1999, 15: 253.
Kiguchi T, Saito M, Tamada T: Nucleotide sequence analysis of RNA-5 of five isolates of beet necrotic yellow vein virus and the identity of a deletion mutant. J Gen Virol 1996, 77: 575-580. 10.1099/0022-1317-77-4-575
Tamada T, Kusume T: Evidence that the 75 K readthrough protein of beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA-2 is essential for transmission by the fungus Polymyxa betae. J Gen Virol 1991, 72: 1497-1504. 10.1099/0022-1317-72-7-1497
Bouzoubaa S, Guilley H, Jonard G, Richards K, Putz C: Nucleotide Sequence Analysis of RNA-3 and RNA-4 of Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein Virus, Isolates F2 and G1. J Gen Virol 1985, 66: 1553-1564. 10.1099/0022-1317-66-7-1553
Koenig R, Burgermeister W, Weich H, Sebald W, Kothe C: Uniform RNA Patterns of Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein Virus in Sugarbeet Roots, but Not in Leaves from Several Plant Species. J Gen Virol 1986, 67: 2043-2046. 10.1099/0022-1317-67-9-2043
Kuszala M, Ziegler V, Bouzoubaa S, Richards K, Putz C, Guilley H, Jonard G: Beet necrotic yellow vein virus: different isolates are serologically similar but differ in RNA composition. Annals of Applied Biology 1986, 109: 155-162. 10.1111/j.1744-7348.1986.tb03194.x
Burgermeister W, Koenig R, Weich H, Sebald W, Lesemann D: Diversity of the RNAs in thirteen isolates of beet necrotic yellow vein virus in Chenopodium quinoa detected by means of cloned cDNAs. Phytopathologische Zeitschrift 1986, 115: 229-242. 10.1111/j.1439-0434.1986.tb00881.x
Bouzoubaa S, Niesbach-Klosgen U, Jupin I, Guilley H, Richards K, Jonard G: Shortened forms of beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA-3 and -4: internal deletions and a subgenomic RNA. J Gen Virol 1991, 72: 259-266. 10.1099/0022-1317-72-2-259
Hehn A, Bouzoubaa S, Jonard G, Guilley H, Richards K: Artificial defective interfering RNAs derived from RNA 2 of beet necrotic yellow vein virus. Arch Virol 1994, 135: 143-151. 10.1007/BF01309771
Tamada T, Uchino H, Kusume T, Saito M: RNA 3 deletion mutants of beet necrotic yellow vein virus do not cause rhizomania disease in sugar beets. Phytopathology 1999, 89: 1000-1006. 10.1094/PHYTO.19126.96.36.1990
Vetter G, Hily J-M, Klein E, Schmidlin L, Haas M, Merkle T, Gilmer D: Nucleo-cytoplasmic shuttling of the beet necrotic yellow vein virus RNA-3-encoded p25 protein. J Gen Virol 2004, 85: 2459-2469. 10.1099/vir.0.80142-0
Liu T, Han C, Li D, Cai Z, Yu J, Liu Y: Effect of the RNA5 component on pathogenicity of beet necrotic yellow vein virus. Chinese Science Bulletin 2003, 48: 796-799.
Guo L, Cao Y, Li D, Niu S, Cai Z, Han C, Zhai Y, Yu J: Analysis of nucleotide sequences and multimeric forms of a novel satellite RNA associated with beet black scorch virus. J Virol 2005, 79: 3664. 10.1128/JVI.79.6.3664-3674.2005
This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (30471136 and 30671359).
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
YW carried out most of the experiments and wrote the manuscript. HF anticipated the inoculation and the construction of D form RNA3s. XW and ML provided useful advice. CH, DL and JY conceived of the study and participated in its design and coordination. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
About this article
Cite this article
Wang, Y., Fan, H., Wang, X. et al. Detection and characterization of spontaneous internal deletion mutants of Beet Necrotic yellow vein virus RNA3 from systemic host Nicotiana benthamiana. Virol J 8, 335 (2011). https://doi.org/10.1186/1743-422X-8-335
- Defective RNA
- Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein virus(BNYVV)
- N protein