Endogenous viral sequences in plant genomes

Teycheney, Pierre-Yves and Geering, Andrew D.W. (2011). Endogenous viral sequences in plant genomes. In Carole Caranta, Miguel A. Aranda, Mark Tepfer and Juan José Lopéz-Moya (Ed.), Recent Advances in Plant Virology (pp. 343-362) Norfolk, United Kingdom: Caister Academic Press.

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Author Teycheney, Pierre-Yves
Geering, Andrew D.W.
Title of chapter Endogenous viral sequences in plant genomes
Title of book Recent Advances in Plant Virology
Place of Publication Norfolk, United Kingdom
Publisher Caister Academic Press
Publication Year 2011
Sub-type Critical review of research, literature review, critical commentary
Year available 2011
ISBN 9781904455752
1904455751
Editor Carole Caranta
Miguel A. Aranda
Mark Tepfer
Juan José Lopéz-Moya
Chapter number 17
Start page 343
End page 362
Total pages 20
Total chapters 19
Collection year 2012
Language eng
Formatted Abstract/Summary Endogenous viral sequences from members of two virus families, the Caulimoviridae and Geminiviridae, have been discovered in several monocotyledonous and dicotyledonous plant species. For the most part, these sequences are replication-defective but those capable of causing infection have been discovered in tobacco (Nicotiana edwardsonii), petunia (Petunia hybrida) and banana and plantain (Musa spp.). Activation of endogenous caulimovirid sequences is one of the major impediments to international banana and plantain breeding efforts. Research on endogenous viral sequences in plants is still in its infancy, with little known about the contributions of these sequences to host and virus evolution, nor even a classification system adopted. On a practical note, problems still exist with differentially detecting viral genomic DNA in a host genetic background containing endogenous viral sequences, and a solution to the problem of activation of endogenous viral sequences in banana is still far away.
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Created: Tue, 22 Mar 2011, 09:41:12 EST by Dr Andrew Geering on behalf of Qld Alliance for Agriculture and Food Innovation