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A receptor kinase gene of the LysM type is involved in legume perception of rhizobial signals

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A receptor kinase gene of the LysM type is involved in legume perception of rhizobial signals. / Madsen, Esben Bjørn; Madsen, Lene Heegaard; Radutoiu, Simona; Olbryt, Magdalena; Rakwalska, Magdalena; Szczyglowski, Krzysztof; Sato, Shusei; Kaneko, Takakazu; Tabata, Satoshi; Sandal, Niels; Stougaard, Jens.

I: Nature, Bind 425, Nr. 6958, 2003, s. 637-40.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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Madsen, EB, Madsen, LH, Radutoiu, S, Olbryt, M, Rakwalska, M, Szczyglowski, K, Sato, S, Kaneko, T, Tabata, S, Sandal, N & Stougaard, J 2003, 'A receptor kinase gene of the LysM type is involved in legume perception of rhizobial signals', Nature, bind 425, nr. 6958, s. 637-40. https://doi.org/10.1038/nature02045

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Author

Madsen, Esben Bjørn ; Madsen, Lene Heegaard ; Radutoiu, Simona ; Olbryt, Magdalena ; Rakwalska, Magdalena ; Szczyglowski, Krzysztof ; Sato, Shusei ; Kaneko, Takakazu ; Tabata, Satoshi ; Sandal, Niels ; Stougaard, Jens. / A receptor kinase gene of the LysM type is involved in legume perception of rhizobial signals. I: Nature. 2003 ; Bind 425, Nr. 6958. s. 637-40.

Bibtex

@article{8bfb1ac0041411dea987000ea68e967b,
title = "A receptor kinase gene of the LysM type is involved in legume perception of rhizobial signals",
abstract = "Plants belonging to the legume family develop nitrogen-fixing root nodules in symbiosis with bacteria commonly known as rhizobia. The legume host encodes all of the functions necessary to build the specialized symbiotic organ, the nodule, but the process is elicited by the bacteria. Molecular communication initiates the interaction, and signals, usually flavones, secreted by the legume root induce the bacteria to produce a lipochitin-oligosaccharide signal molecule (Nod-factor), which in turn triggers the plant organogenic process. An important determinant of bacterial host specificity is the structure of the Nod-factor, suggesting that a plant receptor is involved in signal perception and signal transduction initiating the plant developmental response. Here we describe the cloning of a putative Nod-factor receptor kinase gene (NFR5) from Lotus japonicus. NFR5 is essential for Nod-factor perception and encodes an unusual transmembrane serine/threonine receptor-like kinase required for the earliest detectable plant responses to bacteria and Nod-factor. The extracellular domain of the putative receptor has three modules with similarity to LysM domains known from peptidoglycan-binding proteins and chitinases. Together with an atypical kinase domain structure this characterizes an unusual receptor-like kinase.",
keywords = "Alleles, Amino Acid Sequence, Cloning, Molecular, Genes, Plant, Genetic Complementation Test, Lipopolysaccharides, Lotus, Molecular Sequence Data, Mutation, Peas, Plant Proteins, Protein Structure, Tertiary, Protein-Serine-Threonine Kinases, RNA, Messenger, Rhizobium, Signal Transduction, Symbiosis",
author = "Madsen, {Esben Bj{\o}rn} and Madsen, {Lene Heegaard} and Simona Radutoiu and Magdalena Olbryt and Magdalena Rakwalska and Krzysztof Szczyglowski and Shusei Sato and Takakazu Kaneko and Satoshi Tabata and Niels Sandal and Jens Stougaard",
year = "2003",
doi = "10.1038/nature02045",
language = "English",
volume = "425",
pages = "637--40",
journal = "Nature",
issn = "0028-0836",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",
number = "6958",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A receptor kinase gene of the LysM type is involved in legume perception of rhizobial signals

AU - Madsen, Esben Bjørn

AU - Madsen, Lene Heegaard

AU - Radutoiu, Simona

AU - Olbryt, Magdalena

AU - Rakwalska, Magdalena

AU - Szczyglowski, Krzysztof

AU - Sato, Shusei

AU - Kaneko, Takakazu

AU - Tabata, Satoshi

AU - Sandal, Niels

AU - Stougaard, Jens

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - Plants belonging to the legume family develop nitrogen-fixing root nodules in symbiosis with bacteria commonly known as rhizobia. The legume host encodes all of the functions necessary to build the specialized symbiotic organ, the nodule, but the process is elicited by the bacteria. Molecular communication initiates the interaction, and signals, usually flavones, secreted by the legume root induce the bacteria to produce a lipochitin-oligosaccharide signal molecule (Nod-factor), which in turn triggers the plant organogenic process. An important determinant of bacterial host specificity is the structure of the Nod-factor, suggesting that a plant receptor is involved in signal perception and signal transduction initiating the plant developmental response. Here we describe the cloning of a putative Nod-factor receptor kinase gene (NFR5) from Lotus japonicus. NFR5 is essential for Nod-factor perception and encodes an unusual transmembrane serine/threonine receptor-like kinase required for the earliest detectable plant responses to bacteria and Nod-factor. The extracellular domain of the putative receptor has three modules with similarity to LysM domains known from peptidoglycan-binding proteins and chitinases. Together with an atypical kinase domain structure this characterizes an unusual receptor-like kinase.

AB - Plants belonging to the legume family develop nitrogen-fixing root nodules in symbiosis with bacteria commonly known as rhizobia. The legume host encodes all of the functions necessary to build the specialized symbiotic organ, the nodule, but the process is elicited by the bacteria. Molecular communication initiates the interaction, and signals, usually flavones, secreted by the legume root induce the bacteria to produce a lipochitin-oligosaccharide signal molecule (Nod-factor), which in turn triggers the plant organogenic process. An important determinant of bacterial host specificity is the structure of the Nod-factor, suggesting that a plant receptor is involved in signal perception and signal transduction initiating the plant developmental response. Here we describe the cloning of a putative Nod-factor receptor kinase gene (NFR5) from Lotus japonicus. NFR5 is essential for Nod-factor perception and encodes an unusual transmembrane serine/threonine receptor-like kinase required for the earliest detectable plant responses to bacteria and Nod-factor. The extracellular domain of the putative receptor has three modules with similarity to LysM domains known from peptidoglycan-binding proteins and chitinases. Together with an atypical kinase domain structure this characterizes an unusual receptor-like kinase.

KW - Alleles

KW - Amino Acid Sequence

KW - Cloning, Molecular

KW - Genes, Plant

KW - Genetic Complementation Test

KW - Lipopolysaccharides

KW - Lotus

KW - Molecular Sequence Data

KW - Mutation

KW - Peas

KW - Plant Proteins

KW - Protein Structure, Tertiary

KW - Protein-Serine-Threonine Kinases

KW - RNA, Messenger

KW - Rhizobium

KW - Signal Transduction

KW - Symbiosis

U2 - 10.1038/nature02045

DO - 10.1038/nature02045

M3 - Journal article

VL - 425

SP - 637

EP - 640

JO - Nature

JF - Nature

SN - 0028-0836

IS - 6958

ER -