Тип работы:


Детальная информация о работе

Выдержка из работы

[AGRICULTURAL BIOLOGY1, 2015, V. 50, № 1, pp. 3−15 ISSN 2313−4836 (Online)
Reviews. Recent advances. Challenges
UDC 633/635: 581. 4:579. 64 doi: 10. 15 389/agiobiology. 2015.1. 3rus
doi: 10. 15 389/agrobiology. 2015.1. 3eng
1N.I. Vavilov All-Russian Institute of Plant Industry, Russian Academy of Agricultural Sciences, 42, ul. Bol’shaya Morskaya, St. Petersburg, 190 000 Russia, e-mail dunaevase@mail. ru-
2All-Russia Research Institute for Agricultural Microbiology, Russian Academy of Agricultural Sciences, 3, sh. Podbel’skogo, St. Petersburg, 196 608 Russia Received October 8, 2013
Effective sterilization of plant explants and antiseptics rules compliance do not exclude the presence of so-called covert (endophytic) bacteria in in vitro cultures. But the role of these bacteria in tissues cultures has been not enough studied whereas it was related to the explants regeneration capacity and the possibility of animal and human cells transformation under in vitro cultivation. Bacterial strains pathogenic to humans can be stably maintained in cultivated tissues and ex vitro plants. The broadening of bacterial environments creates ecological and genetic risks leading to necessity of careful monitoring of endophytic communities in plants used as raw food and at use of in vitro technologies in practical plant growing and food production. Identification of bacterial microorganisms colonizing in vitro plant cultures allows studying the bacteria effect on the host, realizing special chemotherapy and developing the microorganisms' databases. Two methods of identification are the most widespread: more available traditional one that does not allow detecting non-cultured forms (its base is the use of cultural and morphological characteristics as well as chemical and biochemical reactions) and molecular-genetic one. At the second approach different 16S rRNA sequences are studied using metagenomic DNA and appropriate specific primers- these sequences have conserved sites identical for all prokaryotes and variable ones suitable for species specific regions identification. Internal transcribed spacers (ITS) are being mainly used to distinguish the microorganisms at the species level and even at strains one. Taxonomy of in vitro cultures' bacterial endophytes indicates to their diversity and absence of specific composition as for cultures of plants belonging to different taxa as for different plant organs explants. Among identified endophytic bacteria potentially useful for intact plants Streptomycete, Pantoea agglomerans and others were found as well as those pathogenic for humans, e.g. Ralstonia mannitolytica, Staphylococcus epidermidis, Corynebacterium amycolatum, Bacillus neonatiensis, Salmonella and Nocaridia spp. At in vitro plant cultivation durable symptomless bacterial presence is caused on the one hand by bacterial growth repression with factors accompanying plant explants cultivation (pH, temperature below bacterial optimum, activation of the defense mechanisms), and on the other hand by simultaneous bacteria support due to exudates secreted by plant explants. The rapid bacterial cells proliferation can begin even at small changes in initial conditions, at increase in plant exudates concentrations and per se in consequence of in vitro cultivation as a stress at the absence of whole organism regulatory role. As the number of subcultivations increases a portion of plant cultures with latent bacterial contamination increases too- nocultured endophytes have been reported to acquire the status of cultured ones. Covert bacterial contamination could depress regeneration, micropropagation, cause death of in vitro cultivated objects, restrict the protocols repeatability and concern induction of epigenetic somaclonal variability. For instance Acinetobacter and Lactobacillus plantarum filtrates extracted from degrading calluses strongly reduced shoot regeneration at inoculation in explants or addition into a medium- bacteria Mycobacterium obuense and M. aichiense repressed seeds development in in vitro cultures. The article accents the problem of gnotobiological plant cultures (specifically in in vitro collections of plants genetic banks) development caused by difficulties in identification and elimination of bacterial microorganisms.
Keywords: plant tissue culture, bacterial microorganisms, antibacterial therapy.
When working with in vitro plant tissue culture, the presence of bacterial contamination is largely determined by the quality of sterility [1, 2]. However, an effective sterilization of plant explants and compliance with the antiseptics
rules do not exclude the presence of covert bacteria in in vitro cultures (without visual growth and specific symptoms) [3−5]. Bacterial organisms, the native habitat of which is air, soil, plants and human, are detected and identified using microbiological, molecular and genetic and biochemical methods both in the long-term passaged plant cultures and plant cultures initiated in vitro [6−14]. Latent bacterial infections, defined by many researchers as internal or endophytic, are detected in calli and microplants cultivated in vitro, as well as in various explants such as shoot apices, buds, and meristems [15−22]. Bacterial endophytes performing a number of functions that are important for plants have always been and continue to be the subject of numerous studies [23]. At the same time, the role of endophytic bacteria in tissue cultures is less well studied, but it is of utmost interest both in fundamental and applied aspects. Specifically, bacterial endophytes are considered as a key factor that defines the regenerative capacity of explants along with the genotype and cultivation conditions [18]. They are studied as a possible promising source of new components for the use in the microbiology and medicine practices [24]. Moreover, attention is drawn to bacterial endophytes due to the accumulation of data indicating the conventionality of historical division of microorganisms into phytopathogenic, pathogenic for animals (human) and non-pathogenic [25]. It was shown that human pathogenic bacterial strains can be steadily preserved in passaged cultures and ex vitro plants [14], and bacteria Agrobacterium tumefaciens can transform in vitro cultured human cells [26] and sea urchin embryos [27]. The enhanced bacteria habitat creates environmental and genetic risks that necessitate careful monitoring of endophytic communities, especially in plants used as raw food [14, 28]. This problem is relevant for the plant tissue culture as well, since in vitro techniques are widely used in plant growing practices and food production.
The purpose of this survey was to collect and organize data related to detection, identification, structure, dynamics, possible role, and elimination of latent bacterial contaminations in the plant tissue culture.
In literature, bacterial microorganisms, the presence of which in the in vitro cultivated plant objects is not accompanied by visual displays and specific symptoms, are referred to as latent, covert, endogenous, internal, and endophytic, and often these terms are used as synonyms. Most often, these bacterial microorganisms in the plant tissue culture are called latent. One of the papers [29] emphasizes that the term «latent» is borrowed from the plant pathology, where it is used to describe asymptomatic pathogens, while bacterial microorganisms in the plant tissue culture are not necessarily pathogens (they can exert either negative, positive or no impact). The author of the cited paper [29], along with other researchers [30, 31], believes that it is more appropriate to use the term «covert» for these bacterial microorganisms. Many researchers call covert bacterial microorganisms «endophytes» due to their presence in the culture of plant objects that underwent surface sterilization. We will use the term «endo-phytic bacteria» as it is used by the authors of the cited papers.
According to the widely used definition, endophytes are microorganisms that live inside the plant during the whole or part of the life-cycle and do not cause symptoms of diseases [32]. In nature, they enter the plant through the stomata, wounds, and root system. A significant role in the formation of endophytic microflora is played by transfer of microorganisms through seeds, as well as their introduction by vector organisms, the invertebrates and fungi [28, 32]. Introduced microorganisms may be included in the plant microflora at the point of entry and/or distributed throughout the plant [32], and obligation is not a prerequisite [33].
Endophytic bacteria have been found in cell cytoplasm, intercellular
space [34] and vascular system [35] of plants. In numerous papers the presence of endophytic microorganisms in in vitro cultivated plant explants was documented by light and electronic microscopy, and using in situ hybridization [15, 16, 21, 36−38].
Sources of bacterial micro flora. Endophytic bacteria are derived from epiphytic associations of plant rhyzosphere and phytosphere. The initial explants mostly are the causal factors of endophitic infection during in vitro cultivation. Aseptic explants are hardly prepared from rosette, woody and perennial plants [12, 38], in case of wet habitats or sampling when the weather was wet and warm, and also from the diseased plants [21, 39]. Infection can occur when specific explants are used, in particular, the underground organs (root, rhizome, corm) [40, 41], the buds which are tightly covered with multilayer scales, the fragments of epidermis, especially hairy one [42, 43]. Some bacterial epiphytes can remain inaccessible to disinfecting agents, particularly in the closed stomata, in folds on the surface of the root cuttings, or in the epidermal intercellular space [5, 9].
Systemic infection of in vitro plant culture can also be due to bacterial contamination of the operator’s position or the operator himself, glassware and instruments used [2, 44]. Spores of some bacterial species remain viable after autoclaving [36] and in ethanol [37].
Approach to detection and identification. There are different ways to reveal a latent bacterial contamination. In particular, selective media, physiological tests, bacteriophages, specific fatty acid and protein assay are commonly used. Besides, recently improved MALDI TOF (Matrix assisted laser desorption/ion-ization time of flight) mass spectrometry and molecular markers (i.e. RAPD-PCR — random amplified polymorphic DNA polymerase chain reaction, REP-PCR — repetitive extragenic palindromic polymerase chain reaction, AFLP — amplified fragment length polymorphism, ARDRA — amplified ribosomal DNA restriction analysis, 16S rRNA) are successful in bacterial typing. All they are specific at different taxonomic levels, being mostly suitable for the estimation at family, genus and species levels. For subspecies, biovars and strain attributing, current biochemical and molecular genetic techniques are preferable [45).
A conventional approach to bacteria detection and identification is based on their cultural and morphological properties, as well as the biochemical tests [46] carried out with no expensive equipment. However, the methods of classical microbiology are more available but thrivelles in case of non-cultivated forms unable to metabolize the nutrient substrate. Molecular identification of the genotypes is based on the analysis of conservative rRNA genes which present in all bacterial cells and are genus-specific in most microorganisms [23]. For identification, the genes of 23S rRNA of ~3000 bp, 16S rRNA of ~1500 bp and Internal Transcribed Spacers (ITS) should be sequenced [47]. In the 16S rRNA genes there are both conservative regions characteristic for all prokaryotes and species-specific sites suitable for identification [48, 49]. The sequences of 16S-23S rRNA ribosomal spacers are even more informative due to their high variability in size and structure compared to the genes themselves. Thus, the ITS are preferably used to attribute the microbial species and strains [50]. The ITS and 16S rRNA gene fragments are amplified in PCR with metagenomic DNA and specific primers [13, 51, 52]. After sequencing PCR products their homology to DNA sequences deposited in GenBank database should be estimated [53] for taxonomic identification. According to A.V. Pinevich [54], genome sequencing has been reported for 60 bacterial species while their total number is 5007.
Identification of bacteria in in vitro culture. Identifi-
cation of bacterial colonization of in vitro plant tissue culture allows us to study effects of microorganism on the host cells, to apply specific chemotherapy, and to create databases with regard to microorganisms associated with plant tissue cultures. In early papers there were data mostly obtained by classical methods including study of growth on different media, Gram staining, morphology and color of the colonies [4, 6, 9, 10, 46]. Due to advances in studying taxonomic diversity among bacteria associated with plant tissue cultures by means of molecular methods, the database of these microorganism progressively increases. In the Table there is a taxonomic composition of bacterial endophytes from in vitro plant culture for a relatively limited range of the samples tested which indicates a diversity of bacterial form able to colonize plant tissue cultures as a very specific niche quite different from the natural one. It also should be noted the absence of specific bacterial composition in case the plants were from different systematic groups and the explants derived from different organs. The data on bacterial identification reported earlier for plant tissue cultures allow us to make the same conclusion [4, 6, 9, 10].
Among identified endophytes there are those potentially useful for intact plants, namely Stieptomycete, Pantoea agglomerans, etc., as well as pathogenic for humans, in particular, Ralston ia mannitolytica, Staphylococcus epidermidis, Corynebacterium amycolatum, Bacillus neonatiensis, Salmonella and Nocaridia
spp. [13].
Dynamics of bacterial expression. Long symptomless presence of endophytic bacteria in in vitro plant cultures is due to two opposite processes, the growth limitation and the support of viability. In the course of cultivation the bacteria growth and reproduction are suppressed by some factors, such as acidification, suboptimal temperature (25 °С), and probable activation of defense mechanisms against microorganism in the tissue culture [55]. At the same time, the exudates secreted by explants support the viability of bacteria, since most bacteria, despite the heterotrophy, are not sustainable in the absence of plant [12, 55]. As a result, the number of bacteria associated with the plant tissue culture is at a medium level leading to symptomless and long persistence of infectious agents which are difficult to remove.
Rapid proliferation of bacterial cell can occur under slight modification of the conditions, such as an increased temperature, changes in acidity or nutrient contents (in particular, due to additional N from destroyed explant tissues) [55, 56] or at high cytokinin levels in the media for subcultivation of old cultures [8, 57]. Proliferation is induced by activated secretion of exudates by explants which, in turn, can be stimulated by temperature, growth of the culture, or transfer to the rooting medium [55]. Intensified bacterial growth can lead to visible symptoms in in vitro culture and/or observed growth on the media used for explant cultivation [3]. When bacteria migrate from the cultivated tissues into the medium, they usually form a turbid halo observed by many researchers [7, 10, 11, 58, 59]. In vitro cultivation could be a stress factor stimulating growth of endophytes which under these conditions are not controlled in the same way as in an intact plant [16].
In numerous papers it is noted that the more is passage number, the higher rate of latent contamination can observed, while the rate of pronounced infection decreases. Besides, the composition of microbial community can also change, i.e. the number of Gram-positive microorganisms increases as well as the rate of those capable to growth on a nutrient media [4, 13, 21]. Thus, in micro-propagated banana plants the endophytes were nonculturable for three passages and detected only by sequencing 16S rRNA gene (viable but nonculturable bacteria — VBNC). Nevertheless, from 4th to 18th passage the culturable bacteria were
found in the same microplant [13, 21]. The authors of the cited papers suggested that in the course of plant cultivation the VBNC endophytes can change their status.
Impact on colonized in vitro plant cultures. Bacteria associated with plant tissue culture can adversely affect the regeneration of callus, cell suspension and protoplasts [38, 56], depress microclonal propagation, shoot growth and rooting, cause death of samples cultivated in vitro and ex vitro [3, 11, 13, 21, 29, 36, 37, 57, 60]. Latent contamination may negatively affect the reproducibility of protocols [29] and be associated with the emergence of epigenetic somaclonal variants [61]. A probable reason for the negative effect of latent bacterial microorganisms is their increased number. Some researchers consider that fact in a connection with plant tissue culture death after second or third subcultivation [18, 62]. In our investigation, the second and third passages turned out to be critical for in vitro micropropagation of raspberry explants [59]. A depressive effect of bacteria can also be due to changes in medium pH or nutrient level (particularly, because of consumption of saccharose) or synthesis of herbicidal substances [63].
Study of the impact of axenic bacteria on in vitro plant culture is of special interest. It was shown that Acinetobacter and Lactobacillus plantarum filtrates from degrading callus decreased sharply the shoot regeneration when adding to medium or inoculating explants [56, 63]. Mycobacterium obuense and M. aichiense depressed seed development in vitro [38].
As far as the helpful effect of endophytes on in vitro plant cultures the researchers began to study later, the data obtained are less numerous. In some papers a positive influence of Methylobacterium on induction of organogenesis and embryogenesis was reported [15, 17, 64−68]. Presumably the Mycobacterium sp., Methylobacterium spp., Pseudomonas spp., Rhodotorula minuta endophytes detected in pine tissue culture by in situ hybridization can affect positively the in vitro morphogenesis [17] similar to that observed in animal cell culture [69]. The stimulation of somatic morphogenesis by Bacillus circulans was reported in Pelargonium x hortorum Bailey [70].
Thus, bacterial microorganisms associated with plant tissues in in vitro cultures, on one side, are the factors depressing explant growth, development and viability, and on the other side, they can effect them positively.
In gene banks the plants are not preliminarily checked for endophyte contamination before cryoconservation. Gnotobiotic state of certified plant material allows us to avoid transfer of infection under micropropagation and is a criterion of safe storage of the genotypes in the controlled conditions. In the course of certification the main viruses, mycoplasmas and bacterial microflora are analyzed and eliminated from the plant material [39]. Diversity, significant number and changes in bacteria of in vitro plant cultures necessitate its regular checking for contamination by various methods that complicates the procedure in big collections of plant gene banks.
Endophytes of in vitro plant cultures
Plant genus, species (variety) Culture type (time of in vitro cultivation) Genus, species of bacteria (frequency, %) Refer- ence
Chrysanthemum (Arka Swarna) Microplants (1−7 passages) Morphtypes of Curtobacterium citreum [8]
Pinus sylvestris Callus culture Hormonema dematioides (isolates L, M), Methylobacterium extorquens (isolate F), Pseudomonas synxantha (isolates G, H, J), Pseudomonas sp. (isolates K, N), Rhodotorula minuta (isolate T) [16]
Pinus sylvestris Callus and suspension cultures Methylobacterium extorquens [18]
Prunus cerasus (Montmorency) Microplants Pseudomonas aeruginosa [19]
Bactris gasipaes Musa sp. Microplants Microplants (long microcloning)
Musa sapientum (Chini champa) Shoot tips (1−2 week cultivation)
Larix, Picea Chrysanthemum (Arka Ravi) Rubus idaeus, Fragaria ananassa, Cerasus vulgaris, Ribes nigrum Suspension culture (6−8 week cultivation) Microplants Microplants from in vitro collection
Jatropha curcas Fragaria ananassa (Camarosa, Sweet Charlie, Oso-Grande) Musa sp. Leaf explants Meristem Shoot tips
Ilex dumosa Segments of shoot nodes
Echinacea Microplants
Carica papaya Shoot tips
Potato Carica papaya Microplants Shoot tips (1 month cultivation)
Limonium simuatum Microplants
Ananas comosus Microplants (5 year cultivation)
Piper nigrum, Piper Callus culture (primary explants)
coiubrinum, Taxus baccata subsp. wiUiichi-ana, Withania somnifera
Tabie (continued)
Brevibaciilus sp., Moraxeiia sp. [20]
Aicaigenes, BaciUus spp., [21]
Brachybacterium, Brevibacteiium,
Brevundimonas, Corynebacterium,
Enterobacter, Kiebsieiia, Kocuri,
Microbacterium, OceanobaciHus,
Ochrobactrum, Pantoe a, Pseudomonas,
Raistonia, Staphyiococcus, Tetrasphaer spp. Gram-positive: BaciUus megaterium, Ceiu- [22] iomona uda, C. favigena,
Corynebacterium paurometaboium Gram-negative: Erwinia cypripedii, Kiebsieli sp., Pseudomonas sp.
Acinetobacter [56]
Enterobacter, Methyiobacterium spp., [57]
Arthrobacter (23.5%), BaciUus (51.5%) [58]
More rare are Agrobacterium,
Bacterium, Brevibacteiium, Fiavobacteiium, Micrococcus, Mycobacterium,
Enterobacter iudwigii [62]
17 bacterial strains of [64]
Bacillus, Sphingopyxis, Virgibaciius
Baciiius, Brevibaciiius, Paenibaciiius, [51]
Staphyiococcus spp., Virgibaciius,
Actinobacteria (Celiuiomonas, Micrococcus, Corynebacterium, Kocuria spp.) —
а-proteobacteria (Paracoccus sp.) —
Y-proteobacteria (Acinetobacter spp. ,
Achromobacter, Stenotrophomonas [71]
Acinetobacter, Baciiius, Pseudomonas, [72]
Stenotrophomonas, Wautersia (Raistonia) Agrobacterium (A. tumefaciens), [73]
Baciius (B. benzoevorans),
Brevundimonas (B. aurantiaca),
Enterobacter (E cioacae),
Methyiobacterium (M. rhodesianum), Microbacterium (M. esteraromaticum),
Pantoe a (P. ananatis) (70%),
Sphingomonas, Wautersia (Raistonia)
BaciUus pumiius [74]
Lysinibacilus fusiformis, Paenibacilus sp., [75]
Pantoea sp., Raistonia mannitoilytica, Sphingomonas sp.
Aicaiigenes sp., Pasteureiia muitocida, [76]
Stenotrophomonas maitophiiia Actinobacteria, Aiphaproteobacteria, [77]
Aminobacter, Fiavobacterium, Morococcus, [ 78 ]
Paracoccus Pseudomonas, Psychrobacter, Rhizobacter
Antibacterial treatment. Antibiotics are used to eliminate bacterial microorgamisms [79]. Some antibiotics used for plant chemotherapy are described in a review of G. Seckinger et al. [80]. In order to eliminate bacterial contamination from plant culture the antibiotics should possess bactericide effect, being also inexpensive, non-toxic to humans, soluble in the medium with no influence on pH [9, 61]. The choice of most active antibiotics of wide spectrum (or effective in specific combinations) is more successful if the target bacteria are identified. In case of combination, particularly for synergistic antibiotics, the risk of resistant bacteria emergence decreases, nevertheless, some antibiotics
are the incompatible chemicals neutralizing each other [71, 72]. Most bacteria identified in plant culture are Gram-negative, and they are most hard to eliminate because of, in fact, two layer cell membrane preventing antibiotics input. After the chemotherapy the plant material should be checked for the presence of bacterial contamination for 2−3 passages [71].
Usage of antibiotics is complicated by different reasons. The specific concentration should be optimized, and its effect on plant tissue culture should be taken into account. Antibiotic-resistant strains inevitably occur. Some antibiotics destroy chloroplasts and mitochondria resulting in chlorosis and morphological changes in explants [6, 9]. The advances in antibacterial therapy with regard to plant tissue culture will be largely determined by progress in investigations and development of new generation of antibacterial preparations.
So, diversity of latent bacterial microflora, the endophytes, of in vitro plant cultures is significant and includes forms which can influence on the colonized plant culture both negatively and positively. As the number of plant culture passages increases, the bacteria titer may increase, too, and composition of bacterial association as well as bacterial culturability can change. Complications in obtaining gnotobiotic cultures, particularly in vitro collections of plant gene banks, are caused by difficulties in detection and elimination of bacterial microflora.
We thank T.A. Gaviilenko (N.I Vavilov All-Russian Institute of Plant Industry) and VI. Safronova (All-Russia Research Institute for Agricultural Microbiology) for valuable comments and discussion of the article.
1. Leifert C., Woodward S. Laboratory contamination management: the requirement for microbiological quality assurance. Plant Cell Tiss. Cult, 1998, 52: 85−88 (doi: 1023/ЛЛ5 905 604 043).
2. Leifert C., Cassells A.C. Microbial hazards in plant tissue and cell cultures. In Vitro Cell. Dev. Biol. Plant., 2001, 37(2): 133−138 (doi: 10. 1079/IVP2000129).
3. Cassells A.C. Contamination and its impact in tissue culture. Acta Hort., 2001, 560: 353−359.
4. Leifert C., Waites W.M., Nicolas J.R. Bacterial contamination of micropropagated plant tissue cultures. J. Appl. Bact., 1989, 67: 353−361.
5. Cassells A.C. Problems in tissue culture: culture contamination. In: Micropropagation technology and application. P.C. Debergh, R.H. Zimmerman (eds.). Kluwer Acad. Publishers, 1991: 31−44.
6. Reed B.M., Mentzer J., Tanprasert P., Yu X. Internal bacterial contamination of micropropagated hazelnut: identification and antibiotic treatment. Plant Cell Tiss. Cult., 1998, 52: 67−70.
7. T h o m a s P. A three-step screening procedure for the detection of covert and endophytic bacteria in plant tissue cultures. Current Sci., 2004, 87: 67−72.
8. Panicker B., Thomas P., Janakiram T., Venugopalan R., Narayanap-p a S.B. Influence of cytokinin levels on in vitro propagation of shy suckering chrysanthemum «Arka Swarna» and activation of endophytic bacteria. In vitro Cell Dev. Biol. Plant, 2007, 43(6): 614−622 (doi: 10. 1007/s11627−007−9061−6).
9. Reed B.M., Tanprasert P. Detection and control of bacterial contaminants of plant tissue cultures. A review of recent literature. Plant Tissue Culture & amp-. Biotechnology, 1995, 1(3): 137−142.
10. Tanprasert P., Reed B.M. Detection and identification of bacterial contaminants from strawberry runner explants. In vitro Cell Dev. Biol. Plant, 1997, 33: 221−226.
11. Burgutin A.B., Feoktistova N.V., Punina N.V., Ignatov A.N. Tezisy dokladov IX Mezhdunarodnoi konferentsi «Biologiya kletok rastenli in vitro i biotekhnologiya». [Proc. IX Int. Conf. «Plant cell biology in vitro and biotechnology"]. Zvenigorod, 2008: 60−61.
12. Leifert C., Morris C., Waites W.M. Ecology of microbial saprophytes and pathogens in tissue cultured and field grown plants. CRC Crit. Rev. Plant Sci., 1994, 13: 139−183 (doi: 10. 1080/713 608 058).
13. Thomas P., Swarna G.K., Roy P.K., Prakash P. Identification of culturable and originally non-culturable endophytic bacteria isolated from shoot tip cultures of banana cv.
Grand Naine. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2008, 93: 55−63 (doi: 10. 1007/s11240−008−9341−9).
14. Rafferty S.M., Williams S., Falkiner F.R., Cass els A.C. Persistence in in vitro cultures of cabbage (Brassica oleracea var. capitata L.) of human food poisoning pathogens: Esh-eiichla coli and Seiratia marcescens. Proc. Int. Symp. on Meth. and Marks, for Qual. Assur. in Micropropagation. A.C. Cassels, B.M. Doyle, R.F. Curry (eds.). Acta Hort., 2000, 530(ISHS): 145−151.
15. Pirttila A.M., Laukkanen H., Pospiech H., Myllyla R., Hohtola A. Detection of intracellular bacteria in the buds of Scots pine (Pinus sylvestiis L.) by in situ hybridization. Appl. Environ. Microbiol, 2000, 66: 3073−3077 (doi: 10. 1128/AEM. 66.7. 3073−3077. 2000).
16. Pirttil a A.M. Endophytes in the buds of Scots pine (Pinus sylvestiis L.). Doc. Thesis. Acta Univ. Ouluensis, Ser A Sci. Rerum Nat., 2001, 36: 1−55.
17. Pirttil a A.M., Joensuu P., Pospiech H., Jalonen J., Hohtola A. Bud endophytes of Scots pine produce adenine derivatives and other compounds that affect morphology and mitigate browning of callus cultures. Physiologia Plantarum, 2004, 121: 305−312 (doi: 10. 1111/j. 0031−9317. 2004. 330. x).
18. Pirttil a A.M., Podolich O., Koskim a ki J.J., Hohtola E., Hohtola A. Role of origin and endophyte infection in browning of bud-derived tissue cultures of Scots pine (Pinus sylvestiis L.). Plant Cell Tiss. Oig. Cult., 2008, 95: 47−55 (doi: 10. 1007/s11240−008−9413-x).
19. Kamoun R., Lepoivre P., Boxus P. Evidence for the occurrence of endophytic prokaryotic contaminants in micropropagated plantlets of Prunus cerasus cv. Montmorency. In: Pathogen and microbial management in micropropagation. A.C. Cassells (ed.). Kluwer Acad. Publishers, Dordrecht, 1997: 145−148.
20. D e Almeida C.V., Andreote F.D., Yara R., Tanaka F.A.O., Az e v e do J.L., De Almeida M. Bacteriosomes in axenic plants: endophytes as stable endosymbionts. Microbiol Biotech., 2009, 25: 1757−1764 (doi: 10. 1007/s11274−009−0073).
21. Thomas P., Swarna G.K., Patil P., Rawal R.D. Ubiquitous presence of normally non-culturable endophytic bacteria in field shoot-tips of banana and their gradual activation to quiescent cultivable form in tissue cultures. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2008, 93: 39−54 (doi: 10. 1007/s112−40−008−9340-x).
22. Habib a U., Reza S., Saha M.L., Khan M.R., Hadiuzzaman S. Endogenous bacterial contamination during in vitro culture of Banana: identification and prevention. Plant Tiss. Cult., 2002, 12: 117−124.
23. Ryan R.P., Germaine K., Franks A., Ryan D., Dowling D.N. Bacterial endophytes: recent developments and applications. FEMS Microbiol. Lett., 2008, 278(1): 1−9.
24. Saens E., Borda C., Renata L., Da Silva M.G., Padilla G. Searching for new antibiotics in endophytic microorganisms. Proc. 2nd Int. Symp. on Biological Control of Bacterial Plant Diseases. Orlando, FL, USA, 2008: 71 (doi: 10. 11 11/j. 1574−6982. 2007. 918. x).
25. Markova Yu.A., Romanenko A.S., Dukhanina A.V. Mikrobiologiya, 2005, 74(5): 663−666.
26. Lacroix B., Tzfira T., Vainstein A., Citovsky V. A sase of promiscuity: Agrobacterium’s endless hunt for new partners. Trends Genet., 2006, 22: 29−37 (doi: 10. 1016/j. tig. 2005. 10. 004).
27. Bulgakov V.P., Kiselev K.V., Yakovlev K.V., Zhuravlev Y.N., Gont-charov A.A., Odintsova N.A. Agrobacterium-mediated transformation of sea urchin embryos. Biotechnol. J, 2006, 1: 454−461 (doi: 10. 1002/biot. 200 500 045).
28. Tikhonovich I.A., Provorov N.A. Sel’skokhozyaistveimaya Biologiya [Agricultural Biology], 2011, 3: 3−9.
29. T h o m a s P. In vitro decline in plant cultures: detection of a legion of covert bacteria as the cause for degeneration of long-term micropropagated triploid watermelon cultures. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2004, 77: 173−179 (doi: 10. 1023/B:TICU. 16 824. 9 108. c8. 23).
30. Holland M.A., P o l a c c o J.C. PPFMs and other covert contaminants: is there more to plant physiology than just plant? Annu. Rev. Plant Physiol., 1994, 45: 197−209 (doi: 10. 1146/annurev. pp. 45. 60 194. 1 213).
31. Horsch R.B., King J. A covert contaminant of cultured plant cells: elimination of a Hyphomi-crobium sp. from cultures of Datura itmoxia (Mill.). Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 1983, 2: 21−28.
32. Hallmann J., Quadt-Hallmann A., Mahaftee W.F. Endophytic bacteria in agricultural crops. Can. J. Microbiol., 1997, 43: 895−914.
33. B a l d a ni J.I., Caruso L., Baldani V.L.D., G o i S.R., Dobereiner J. Recent advances in BNF with non-legume plants. Soil Biol. Biochem, 1997, 29: 911−922.
34. Ulrich K., Ulrich F., Ewald D. Diversity of endophytic bacterial communities in poplar grown under field conditions. FEMS Microbiol. Ecol., 2008, 63: 169−180 (doi: 1111/1574−6941. 2007. 419. x).
35. Van Doorn W.G., De Stigter H.C.M., De Witte Y., Boekestein A. Microorganisms at the cut surface and in xylem vessels of rose stems: a scanning electron microscope study. J Appl. Bact., 1991, 70: 34−39.
36. Thomas P. Reemergence of covert bacteria Bacillus pumilus and Brevibacillus sp. in mi-
crobe-freed grape and watermelon stocks attributable to occasional autoclaving defying residual spores from previous cycles. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2006, 87: 155−165 (doi: 10. 1007/s11240−006−9150-y).
37. Thomas P. Isolation of an ethanol-tolerant endospore-forming Gram-negative Brevibacillus sp. as a covert contaminant in grape tissue cultures. J. Appl. Microbiol., 2006, 101: 764−774 (doi: 10. 1111/j. 1365−2672. 2006. 2 993. x).
38. Laukkanen H., Soini H., Kontunen-Soppela S., Hohtola A., Viljanen M. A mycobacterium isolated from tissue cultures of mature Pinus sylvesths interferes with growth of Scots pine seedlings. Tree Physiol., 2000, 20(13): 915−920.
39. Pence V.C., Sandoval J.A. Controlling contamination during in vitro collection. In: In vitro collection techniques for germplasm conservation. V.C. Penke, J.A. Sandoval, V.M. Villalobos, F. Engelmann (eds.). IPGRI Technical Bulletin (Rome, Italy), 2002, 7: 30−40.
40. Roy A., Saha P.K. Factors involved during in vitro culture of Calamus rotang. J. Trop. For. Sci, 1997, 10: 225−232.
41. Smith R.H., Burrows J., Kurten K. Challenges associated with micropropagation of Zephy-rnnthes and Hippeastrum sp. (Amaryilidaceae). In vitro Cell Dev. Biol. Plant., 1999, 35: 281−282.
42. Buckley P.M., De Wilde E.N., Reed B.M. Characterization and identification of bacteria isolated from micropropagated mint plants. In vitro Cell Dev. Biol. Plant, 1995, 31: 58−64.
43. Reed B.M., Buckley P.M. Tissue Culture Contaminants Handbook. USDA-ARS, Corvallis, OR. 1999 (Lab manual).
44. Singha S., Bissonnette G.K., Double M.L. Methods for sterilizing instruments contaminated with Bacillus sp. from plant tissue cultures. Hort. Sci., 1987, 22: 659.
45. Stead D.E., Elphinstone J.G., Weller S., Smith N., Hennessy J. Modern methods for characterizing, identification and detecting bacteria associated with plants. Acta Hort., 2000, 530: 45−57.
46. Opredelitel'- bakterii Berdzhi (perevod s angliiskogo) /Pod red. Dzh. Khoult, N. Krig, P. Snit, Dzh. Steil, S. Uil'-yams. Tom 1. [Bergey's Manual of systematic bacteriology. J.G. Holt, N.R. Krieg, P.H.A. Sneath, J.T. Staley, S.T. Williams (eds.). V. 1]. Moscow, 1997.
47. http: //www. arb-silva. de
48. Greizen K., Loeffelholz M., Purohit A., Leong D. PCR primers and probes for the 16S rRNA gene of most species of pathogenic bacteria, including bacteria found in cerebrospinal fluid. J Clin. Microbiol, 1994, 32: 335−351.
49. Wilson K.H. Detection of culture-resistant bacterial pathogens by amplification and sequencing of ribosomal DNA. Clin. Infect. Dis, 1994, 18: 958−962 (doi: 10. 1093/clinids/18.6. 958).
50. Garcia -Martinez J., Acinas S.G., Rodrigues-Valere F. Use of the 16S-23S ribosomal genes spacer region in studies of prokaryotic diversity. J Microbiol. Meth, 1999, 36: 55−64.
51. Thomas P., Soly T.A. Endophytic bacteria associated with growing shoot tips of banana (Musa sp.) cv. Grand Naine and the affinity of endophytes to the host. Microb. Ecol., 2009, 58(4): 952−964 (doi: 10. 1007/s00248−009−9559-z).
52. Safronova V.I., Chizhevskaya E.P., Belimov A.A., Pavlova E.A. Sel’skokhozyaistvennaya Biologiy [Agricultural Biology], 2011, 3: 61−64.
53. http: //www. ncbi. nlm. nih. gov/
54. Pinevich A.V. Mikrobiologiya. Biologiya prokariotov [Microbiology. Biology of prokaryotes. V. 1.]. Tom 1. St. Petersburg, 2007.
55. Leifert C. Quality assurance systems for plant cell and tissue culture: The problem of latent persistence of bacterial pathogens and Agrobacterium-based transformation vector systems. Acta Hort., 2000, 530: 87−91.
56. Ewald D., Z asp el I., Naujoks G., Behrendt U. Endogenous bacteria in tissue cultures of conifers — appearance and action. Acta Hort., 2000, 530: 137−143.
57. Thomas P., Panicker B., Janakiram T., Sathyanarayana B.N. In vitro propagation of «Arka Ravi» chrysanthemum on growth regulator-free medium harboring endophytic bacteria. J Hortic. Sci. Biotech., 2009, 84(6): 653−659.
58. Osledkin Yu.S., Levchuk S.S., Ogorodnikova V.F., Dunaeva S.E., Lupysheva Yu.V., Orlova S. Yu., Pazova Z. Kh., Truskinov E.V., Gavrilenko T.A. Mezhdu-narodnaya nauchnaya konferentsiya «Molekulyarnaya genetika, genomika i biotekhnologiya» [Proc. Int. Conf. «Molecular genetics, genomics, and biotechnology"]. Minsk, 2004: 173−174.
59. Dunaeva S.E., Pendinen G.I., Antonova O. Yu., Shvachko N.A., Volkova N.N., Gavrilenko T.A. Sokhranenie vegetativno razmnozhaemykh kul'-tur v in vitro i kriokoilektsiyakh. Metodicheskie ukazaniya /Pod redaktsiei T.A. Gavrilenko [Storage of vegetatively propagated cultures in vitro and in cryocollections: a manual guide. T.A. Gavrilenko (ed.)]. St. Petersburg, 2011.
60. Cooke D.L., Waites W.M., Leifert C. Effects of Agrobacterium tumefaciens, Erwinia carotovora, Pseudomonas syringae and Xanthomonas campestris on plant tissue culture of Aster, Cheiranthus, Delphinium, Iris and Rosa: disease development in vivo as results of latent infection in vitro. J Plant Dis. Protect., 1992, 99: 469−481.
61. Thomas P., Prabhakara B.S., Pitchaimuthu M. Cleansing the long-term micro-propagated triploid watermelon cultures from covert bacteria and field testing the plants for clonal fidelity and fertility during the 7−10 year period in vitro. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2006, 85: 317−329 (doi: 10. 1007/s11240−006−9083−5).
62. Misra P., Gupta N., Toppo D.D., Pandey V., Mishra M.K., Tuli R. Establishment of long-term proliferating shoot cultures of elite Jatropha curcas L. by controlling endophytic bacterial contamination. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2010, 100: 189−197 (doi: 10. 1007/s11240−009−9636−5).
63. Leifert C., Waites W.M., Camotta H. Lactobacillus plantarum: a deleterious contaminant of plant tissue cultures. J. Appl. Bact., 1989, 67: 363−370.
64. Dias A.C.F., Costa F.E.C., Andreote F.D., Lac a v a P.T., Te ix e i r a M.A., A s -s u m p да o L.C., Ara u jo W.L., Azevedo J.L., Melo I.S. Isolation of micro propagated strawberry endophytic bacteria and assessment of their potential for plant growth promotion. World J. Microbiol. Biotechnol., 2009, 25: 189−195 (doi: 10. 1007/s11274−008−9878−0).
65. Polyakov A.V., Chikrizova A.F., Kalyaeva M.A., Zakharchenko N.S., Balokhina N.V., Bur'-yanov Ya.I. Fiziologiya rastenii, 1998, 45(4): 882−887.
66. Kalyaeva M.A., Zakharchenko N.S., Doronina N.B., Rukavtsova E.B., Ivanova E.G., Alekseeva E.E., Trotsenko Yu.A., Bur'-yanov Ya.I. Fiziologiya rastenii, 2001, 48(4): 596−599 (doi: 10. 1023/A:1 016 715 800 238).
67. Kalyaeva M.A., Doronina N.B., Ivanova E.G., Trotsenko Yu.A., Bur'-yanov Ya.I. Biotekhnologiya, 2003, 2: 38−44.
68. Shirokikh I.G., Shupletsova O.N., Shirokikh A.A. Doklady Rossiiskoi akademii sel’skokhozyaistvennykh nauk, 2007, 5: 23−25.
69. McFall-Ngai M. Unseen forces: the influence of bacteria on animal development. Devel. Biol., 2002, 242: 1−14 (doi: 10. 1006/dbio. 2001. 0522).
70. Murthy B.N.S., Vettakko rumakankav N.N., KrishnaRaj S., Odumeru J., S a x e n a P. Characterization of somatic embryogenesis in Pelargonium x hortomm mediated by a bacterium. Plant Cell Rep., 1999, 18: 607−613.
71. Luna C., Collavino M., Mroginski L., Sansberro P. Identification and control of bacterial contaminants from Ilex dumosa nodal segments culture in a temporal immersion bioreactor system using 16S rDNA analysis. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2008, 95(1): 13−19.
72. Lata A.H., Li X.C., Silva B., Moraes R.M., Halda-Alija L. Identification of IAA-producing endophytic bacteria from micropropagated Echinacea plants using 16S rRNA sequencing. Plant Cell Tiss. Org. Cult., 2006, 85(3): 353−359 (doi: 10. 1007/s11240−006−9087−1).
73. Thomas P., Kumari S., Swarna G.K., Gowda T.K.S. Papaya shoot tip associated endophytic bacteria isolated from in vitro cultures and host-endophyte interaction in vitro and in vivo. Can. J. Microbiol., 2007, 3(3): 380−390 (doi: 10. 1139/WO6−141).
74. Iseneger D.A., Taylor P.W.J., Mullins K., McGregor G.R., Barlus M., Holchinsoo J.F. Molecular detection of a bacterial contaminant Bacillus pumilus in symptomless potato plant tissue cultures. Plant Cell Rep., 2003, 21(8): 814−820 (doi: 10. 1007/s00299−003−0583-z).
75. Thomas P., Kumari S. Inconspicuous endophytic bacteria mimicking latex exudates in shoot-tip cultures of papaya. Sci. Hort., 2010, 124(4−1): 469−474 (doi: 10. 1016/j. scienta. 2010. 02. 013).
76. Liu T. -H., Hsu N. -W., Wu R. -Y. Control of leaf-tip necrosis of micropropagated ornamental statice by elimination of endophytic bacteria. In vitro Cell. Devel. Biol. Plant, 2005, 41(4): 546 549 (doi: 10. 1079/IVP2005673).
77. Abreu- Tarazi M.F., Navarrete A.A., Andreote F.D., Almeida C.V., Tsai S.M., Almeida M. Endophytic bacteria in long-term in vitro cultivated «axenic» pineapple microplants revealed by PCR-DGGE. J. Microbiol. Biotechnol., 2010, 26(3): 555−560 (doi: 10. 1007/s11274−009−0191−3).
78. Kulkarni A.A., Kelkar S.M., Watve M.G., Krishnamurthy K.V. Characterization and control of endophytic bacterial contaminants in in vitro cultures of Piper spp., Taxus baccata subsp. wallichiana and Withanra somnifera. Can. J. Microbiol., 2007, 53: 63−74 (doi: 10. 1139/WO6−106).
79. Falkiner F.R. Antibiotics and antibiotic resistance associated witch plants, fruits and vegetables. Acta Hort., 2000, 530: 83−86.
80. Seckinger G.R., Torres K.C. Physical and chemical means of controlling contamination in plant tissue culture. Proc. World Congress on in vitro Biol. S. Francisco, California, USA, 2004 (http: //www. phytotechlab. com/pdf/SIVBMay2004. pdf).

Заполнить форму текущей работой