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The role of electrical and jasmonate signalling in the recognition of captured prey in the carnivorous sundew plant Drosera capensis
- 1.0477122 - ÚEB 2018 RIV US eng J - Článek v odborném periodiku
Krausko, M. - Perůtka, M. - Šebela, M. - Šamajová, O. - Šamaj, J. - Novák, Ondřej - Pavlovič, A.
The role of electrical and jasmonate signalling in the recognition of captured prey in the carnivorous sundew plant Drosera capensis.
New Phytologist. Roč. 213, č. 4 (2017), s. 1818-1835. ISSN 0028-646X. E-ISSN 1469-8137
Grant CEP: GA MŠk(CZ) LO1204
Institucionální podpora: RVO:61389030
Klíčová slova: action potential * carnivorous plant * Drosera * electrical signal * enzymes * jasmonates * long-distance signalling * sundew
Obor OECD: Plant sciences, botany
Impakt faktor: 7.433, rok: 2017
The carnivorous sundew plant (Drosera capensis) captures prey using sticky tentacles. We investigated the tentacle and trap reactions in response to the electrical and jasmonate signalling evoked by different stimuli to reveal how carnivorous sundews recognize digestible captured prey in their traps. We measured the electrical signals, phytohormone concentration, enzyme activities and Chla fluorescence in response to mechanical stimulation, wounding or insect feeding in local and systemic traps. Seven new proteins in the digestive fluid were identified using mass spectrometry. Mechanical stimuli and live prey induced a fast, localized tentacle-bending reaction and enzyme secretion at the place of application. By contrast, repeated wounding induced a nonlocalized convulsive tentacle movement and enzyme secretion in local but also in distant systemic traps. These differences can be explained in terms of the electrical signal propagation and jasmonate accumulation, which also had a significant impact on the photosynthesis in the traps. The electrical signals generated in response to wounding could partially mimic a mechanical stimulation of struggling prey and might trigger a false alarm, confirming that the botanical carnivory and plant defence mechanisms are related. To trigger the full enzyme activity, the traps must detect chemical stimuli from the captured prey.
Trvalý link: http://hdl.handle.net/11104/0273503
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