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Plant not-host resistance & basal defense
Non-host resistance may be related with the basal defense of plant
Curated by Hua Cao
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Wound response in orange as a resistance mechanism against Penicillium digitatum (pathogen) and P. expansum (non-host pathogen)

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Rescooped by Hua Cao from Plant Biology Teaching Resources (Higher Education)
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Cell Host and Microbe - The FLS2-Associated Kinase BIK1 Directly Phosphorylates the NADPH Oxidase RbohD to Control Plant Immunity

Cell Host and Microbe - The FLS2-Associated Kinase BIK1 Directly Phosphorylates the NADPH Oxidase RbohD to Control Plant Immunity | Plant not-host resistance & basal defense | Scoop.it

Another study showing the direct involvement of BIK1 in RbohD activation!


Via Mary Williams
Hua Cao's insight:

good paper. need to read.

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AtRbohF contributes to non-host resistance to Magnaporthe oryzae in Arabidopsis. - Abstract - Europe PubMed Central

Author: Nozaki M, Journal: Bioscience, biotechnology, and biochemistry[2012/12], Abstract: The infection hyphae in pen2 atrbohF plants were significantly longer than those in pen2 plants. The proportion of branched hyphae development in the pen2 atrbohF plants was significantly higher...
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Rescooped by Hua Cao from Rice Blast
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Regulation of primary plant metabolism during plant-pathogen interactions and its contribution to plant defense

Regulation of primary plant metabolism during plant-pathogen interactions and its contribution to plant defense | Plant not-host resistance & basal defense | Scoop.it
Plants are constantly exposed to microorganisms in the environment and, as a result, have evolved intricate mechanisms to recognize and defend themselves against potential pathogens. One of these responses is the downregulation of photosynthesis and other processes associated with primary metabolism that are essential for plant growth. It has been suggested that the energy saved by downregulation of primary metabolism is diverted and used for defense responses. However, several studies have shown that upregulation of primary metabolism also occurs during plant-pathogen interactions. We propose that upregulation of primary metabolism modulates signal transduction cascades that lead to plant defense responses. In support of this thought, we here compile evidence from the literature to show that upon exposure to pathogens or elicitors, plants induce several genes associated with primary metabolic pathways, such as those involved in the synthesis or degradation of carbohydrates, amino acids and lipids. In addition, genetic studies have confirmed the involvement of these metabolic pathways in plant defense responses. This review provides a new perspective highlighting the relevance of primary metabolism in regulating plant defense against pathogens with the hope to stimulate further research in this area.

Via Elsa Ballini
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