Ian Max Møller

Expression of starch-binding factor CBM20 in barley plastids controls the number of starch granules and the level of CO2 fixation

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DOI

  • Yingxin Zhong, Department of Molecular Biology and Genetics, Aarhus University, Flakkebjerg, Forsøgsvej 1, 4200 Slagelse, Denmark., National Technique Innovation Center for Regional Wheat Production/Key Laboratory of Crop Physiology and Ecology in Southern China, Ministry of Agriculture/National Engineering and Technology Center for Information Agriculture, Nanjing Agricultural University
  • ,
  • Domenico Sagnelli
  • Henrik Bak Topbjerg
  • ,
  • Harald Hasler-Sheetal, Department of Molecular Biology and Genetics, Aarhus University, Flakkebjerg, Forsøgsvej 1, 4200 Slagelse, Denmark., Nordcee, Department of Biology, University of Southern Denmark, Odense
  • ,
  • Olga Agata Andrzejczak
  • Kourosh Hooshmand
  • René Gislum
  • Dong Jiang, National Technique Innovation Center for Regional Wheat Production/Key Laboratory of Crop Physiology and Ecology in Southern China, Ministry of Agriculture/National Engineering and Technology Center for Information Agriculture, Nanjing Agricultural University
  • ,
  • Ian Max Møller
  • Andreas Blennow, Department of Plant and Environmental Sciences, University of Copenhagen, Frederiksberg C, Denmark
  • ,
  • Kim Henrik Hebelstrup

The biosynthesis of starch granules in plant plastids is coordinated by the orchestrated action of transferases, hydrolases, and dikinases. These enzymes either contain starch-binding domain(s) themselves, or are dependent on direct interactions with co-factors containing starch-binding domains. As a means to competitively interfere with existing starch-protein interactions, we expressed the protein module Carbohydrate-Binding Motif 20 (CBM20), which has a very high affinity for starch, ectopically in barley plastids. This interference resulted in an increase in the number of starch granules in chloroplasts and in formation of compound starch granules in grain amyloplasts, which is unusual for barley. More importantly, we observed a photosystem-independent inhibition of CO2 fixation, with a subsequent reduced growth rate and lower accumulation of carbohydrates with effects throughout the metabolome, including lower accumulation of transient leaf starch. Our results demonstrate the importance of endogenous starch-protein interactions for controlling starch granule morphology and number, and plant growth, as substantiated by a metabolic link between starch-protein interactions and control of CO2 fixation in chloroplasts.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftJournal of Experimental Botany
Vol/bind71
Nummer1
Sider (fra-til)234-246
Antal sider13
ISSN0022-0957
DOI
StatusUdgivet - 1 jan. 2020

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© The Author(s) 2019. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Society for Experimental Biology.

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