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Using ecology, physiology, and genomics to understand host specificity in Xanthomonas

Jacques M.A., Arlat M., Boulanger A., Boureau T., Carrère S., Cesbron S., Chen N.W.G., Cociancich S., Darrasse A., Denancé N., Fischer-Le-Caux M., Gagnevin L., Koebnik R., Lauber E., Noel L.D., Pieretti I., Portier P., Pruvost O., Rieux A., Robène I., Royer M., Szurek B., Verdier V., Vernière C.. 2016. Annual Review of Phytopathology, 54 : p. 163-187.

How pathogens coevolve with and adapt to their hosts are critical to understanding how host jumps and/or acquisition of novel traits can lead to new disease emergences. The Xanthomonas genus includes Gram-negative plant-pathogenic bacteria that collectively infect a broad range of crops and wild plant species. However, individual Xanthomonas strains usually cause disease on only a few plant species and are highly adapted to their hosts, making them pertinent models to study host specificity. This review summarizes our current understanding of the molecular basis of host specificity in the Xanthomonas genus, with a particular focus on the ecology, physiology, and pathogenicity of the bacterium. Despite our limited understanding of the basis of host specificity, type III effectors, microbe-associated molecular patterns, lipopolysaccharides, transcriptional regulators, and chemotactic sensors emerge as key determinants for shaping host specificity. (Résumé d'auteur)

Mots-clés : xanthomonas; relation hôte pathogène; interactions biologiques; Écologie microbienne; plante hôte; adaptation; habitat; pouvoir pathogène; physiologie; effecteur moléculaire; agroécosystème; dynamique des populations; biologie moléculaire; génomique; xanthomonas campestris; xanthomonas axonopodis; Émergence

Thématique : Maladies des plantes

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