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Exogenous caffeic acid inhibits the growth and enhances the lignification of the roots of soybean ( Glycine max)

The allelopathic effect of caffeic acid was tested on root growth, phenylalanine ammonia-lyase (PAL) and peroxidase (POD) activities, hydrogen peroxide (H 2O 2) accumulation, lignin content and monomeric composition of soybean ( Glycine max) roots. We found that exogenously applied caffeic acid inhi... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of plant physiology 2011, Vol.168 (14), p.1627-1633
Main Author: Bubna, Gisele Adriana
Other Authors: Lima, Rogério Barbosa , Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca , dos Santos, Wanderley Dantas , Ferrarese, Maria de Lourdes Lucio , Ferrarese-Filho, Osvaldo
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Munich: Elsevier GmbH
ID: ISSN: 0176-1617
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_907958649
title: Exogenous caffeic acid inhibits the growth and enhances the lignification of the roots of soybean ( Glycine max)
format: Article
creator:
  • Bubna, Gisele Adriana
  • Lima, Rogério Barbosa
  • Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca
  • dos Santos, Wanderley Dantas
  • Ferrarese, Maria de Lourdes Lucio
  • Ferrarese-Filho, Osvaldo
subjects:
  • Allelochemical
  • Antioxidants - pharmacology
  • Benzoates - pharmacology
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Caffeic Acids - pharmacology
  • Cell Wall - enzymology
  • Cell Wall - metabolism
  • Cinnamates - pharmacology
  • Coenzyme A Ligases - antagonists & inhibitors
  • Coenzyme A Ligases - metabolism
  • Computer-aided design
  • Coumaric Acids - pharmacology
  • Enzyme Inhibitors - pharmacology
  • Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
  • Glycine
  • Growth
  • Hydrogen peroxide
  • Hydrogen Peroxide - analysis
  • Hydrogen Peroxide - metabolism
  • Hydroxylases
  • Inhibitors
  • Ligases
  • Lignin
  • Lignin - analysis
  • Lignin - metabolism
  • Liquid chromatography
  • Monomers
  • Peroxidase
  • Peroxidase - drug effects
  • Peroxidase - metabolism
  • Phenylalanine
  • Phenylalanine ammonia-lyase
  • Phenylalanine Ammonia-Lyase - drug effects
  • Phenylalanine Ammonia-Lyase - metabolism
  • Phenylpropanoid pathway
  • Plant physiology and development
  • Plant Proteins - drug effects
  • Plant Proteins - metabolism
  • Plant Roots - drug effects
  • Plant Roots - enzymology
  • Plant Roots - growth & development
  • Plant Roots - metabolism
  • Roots
  • Seedlings - drug effects
  • Seedlings - enzymology
  • Seedlings - growth & development
  • Seedlings - metabolism
  • Soybean
  • Soybeans
  • Soybeans - drug effects
  • Soybeans - enzymology
  • Soybeans - growth & development
  • Soybeans - metabolism
  • Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - antagonists & inhibitors
  • Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - metabolism
  • Walls
ispartof: Journal of plant physiology, 2011, Vol.168 (14), p.1627-1633
description: The allelopathic effect of caffeic acid was tested on root growth, phenylalanine ammonia-lyase (PAL) and peroxidase (POD) activities, hydrogen peroxide (H 2O 2) accumulation, lignin content and monomeric composition of soybean ( Glycine max) roots. We found that exogenously applied caffeic acid inhibited root growth, decreased the PAL activity and H 2O 2 content and increased the soluble and cell wall-bound POD activities. The p-hydroxyphenyl (H), guaiacyl (G), and syringyl (S) monomers and total lignin (H + G + S) increased in the caffeic acid-exposed roots. When applied in conjunction with piperonylic acid (PIP, an inhibitor of the cinnamate 4-hydroxylase, C4H), caffeic acid equalized the inhibitory effect of PIP, whereas the application of methylene dioxocinnamic acid (MDCA, an inhibitor of the 4-coumarate:CoA ligase, 4CL) plus caffeic acid decreased lignin production. These results indicate that exogenously applied caffeic acid can be channeled into the phenylpropanoid pathway via the 4CL reaction, resulting in an increase of lignin monomers that solidify the cell wall and inhibit root growth.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0176-1617
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0176-1617
  • 1618-1328
url: Link


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titleExogenous caffeic acid inhibits the growth and enhances the lignification of the roots of soybean ( Glycine max)
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creatorBubna, Gisele Adriana ; Lima, Rogério Barbosa ; Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca ; dos Santos, Wanderley Dantas ; Ferrarese, Maria de Lourdes Lucio ; Ferrarese-Filho, Osvaldo
creatorcontribBubna, Gisele Adriana ; Lima, Rogério Barbosa ; Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca ; dos Santos, Wanderley Dantas ; Ferrarese, Maria de Lourdes Lucio ; Ferrarese-Filho, Osvaldo
descriptionThe allelopathic effect of caffeic acid was tested on root growth, phenylalanine ammonia-lyase (PAL) and peroxidase (POD) activities, hydrogen peroxide (H 2O 2) accumulation, lignin content and monomeric composition of soybean ( Glycine max) roots. We found that exogenously applied caffeic acid inhibited root growth, decreased the PAL activity and H 2O 2 content and increased the soluble and cell wall-bound POD activities. The p-hydroxyphenyl (H), guaiacyl (G), and syringyl (S) monomers and total lignin (H + G + S) increased in the caffeic acid-exposed roots. When applied in conjunction with piperonylic acid (PIP, an inhibitor of the cinnamate 4-hydroxylase, C4H), caffeic acid equalized the inhibitory effect of PIP, whereas the application of methylene dioxocinnamic acid (MDCA, an inhibitor of the 4-coumarate:CoA ligase, 4CL) plus caffeic acid decreased lignin production. These results indicate that exogenously applied caffeic acid can be channeled into the phenylpropanoid pathway via the 4CL reaction, resulting in an increase of lignin monomers that solidify the cell wall and inhibit root growth.
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1EISSN: 1618-1328
2DOI: 10.1016/j.jplph.2011.03.005
3PMID: 21489652
4CODEN: JPPHEY
languageeng
publisherMunich: Elsevier GmbH
subjectAllelochemical ; Antioxidants - pharmacology ; Benzoates - pharmacology ; Biological and medical sciences ; Caffeic Acids - pharmacology ; Cell Wall - enzymology ; Cell Wall - metabolism ; Cinnamates - pharmacology ; Coenzyme A Ligases - antagonists & inhibitors ; Coenzyme A Ligases - metabolism ; Computer-aided design ; Coumaric Acids - pharmacology ; Enzyme Inhibitors - pharmacology ; Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology ; Glycine ; Growth ; Hydrogen peroxide ; Hydrogen Peroxide - analysis ; Hydrogen Peroxide - metabolism ; Hydroxylases ; Inhibitors ; Ligases ; Lignin ; Lignin - analysis ; Lignin - metabolism ; Liquid chromatography ; Monomers ; Peroxidase ; Peroxidase - drug effects ; Peroxidase - metabolism ; Phenylalanine ; Phenylalanine ammonia-lyase ; Phenylalanine Ammonia-Lyase - drug effects ; Phenylalanine Ammonia-Lyase - metabolism ; Phenylpropanoid pathway ; Plant physiology and development ; Plant Proteins - drug effects ; Plant Proteins - metabolism ; Plant Roots - drug effects ; Plant Roots - enzymology ; Plant Roots - growth & development ; Plant Roots - metabolism ; Roots ; Seedlings - drug effects ; Seedlings - enzymology ; Seedlings - growth & development ; Seedlings - metabolism ; Soybean ; Soybeans ; Soybeans - drug effects ; Soybeans - enzymology ; Soybeans - growth & development ; Soybeans - metabolism ; Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - antagonists & inhibitors ; Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - metabolism ; Walls
ispartofJournal of plant physiology, 2011, Vol.168 (14), p.1627-1633
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1Lima, Rogério Barbosa
2Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca
3dos Santos, Wanderley Dantas
4Ferrarese, Maria de Lourdes Lucio
5Ferrarese-Filho, Osvaldo
title
0Exogenous caffeic acid inhibits the growth and enhances the lignification of the roots of soybean ( Glycine max)
1Journal of plant physiology
addtitleJ Plant Physiol
descriptionThe allelopathic effect of caffeic acid was tested on root growth, phenylalanine ammonia-lyase (PAL) and peroxidase (POD) activities, hydrogen peroxide (H 2O 2) accumulation, lignin content and monomeric composition of soybean ( Glycine max) roots. We found that exogenously applied caffeic acid inhibited root growth, decreased the PAL activity and H 2O 2 content and increased the soluble and cell wall-bound POD activities. The p-hydroxyphenyl (H), guaiacyl (G), and syringyl (S) monomers and total lignin (H + G + S) increased in the caffeic acid-exposed roots. When applied in conjunction with piperonylic acid (PIP, an inhibitor of the cinnamate 4-hydroxylase, C4H), caffeic acid equalized the inhibitory effect of PIP, whereas the application of methylene dioxocinnamic acid (MDCA, an inhibitor of the 4-coumarate:CoA ligase, 4CL) plus caffeic acid decreased lignin production. These results indicate that exogenously applied caffeic acid can be channeled into the phenylpropanoid pathway via the 4CL reaction, resulting in an increase of lignin monomers that solidify the cell wall and inhibit root growth.
subject
0Allelochemical
1Antioxidants - pharmacology
2Benzoates - pharmacology
3Biological and medical sciences
4Caffeic Acids - pharmacology
5Cell Wall - enzymology
6Cell Wall - metabolism
7Cinnamates - pharmacology
8Coenzyme A Ligases - antagonists & inhibitors
9Coenzyme A Ligases - metabolism
10Computer-aided design
11Coumaric Acids - pharmacology
12Enzyme Inhibitors - pharmacology
13Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
14Glycine
15Growth
16Hydrogen peroxide
17Hydrogen Peroxide - analysis
18Hydrogen Peroxide - metabolism
19Hydroxylases
20Inhibitors
21Ligases
22Lignin
23Lignin - analysis
24Lignin - metabolism
25Liquid chromatography
26Monomers
27Peroxidase
28Peroxidase - drug effects
29Peroxidase - metabolism
30Phenylalanine
31Phenylalanine ammonia-lyase
32Phenylalanine Ammonia-Lyase - drug effects
33Phenylalanine Ammonia-Lyase - metabolism
34Phenylpropanoid pathway
35Plant physiology and development
36Plant Proteins - drug effects
37Plant Proteins - metabolism
38Plant Roots - drug effects
39Plant Roots - enzymology
40Plant Roots - growth & development
41Plant Roots - metabolism
42Roots
43Seedlings - drug effects
44Seedlings - enzymology
45Seedlings - growth & development
46Seedlings - metabolism
47Soybean
48Soybeans
49Soybeans - drug effects
50Soybeans - enzymology
51Soybeans - growth & development
52Soybeans - metabolism
53Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - antagonists & inhibitors
54Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - metabolism
55Walls
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1Lima, Rogério Barbosa
2Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca
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titleExogenous caffeic acid inhibits the growth and enhances the lignification of the roots of soybean ( Glycine max)
authorBubna, Gisele Adriana ; Lima, Rogério Barbosa ; Zanardo, Daniele Yara Lucca ; dos Santos, Wanderley Dantas ; Ferrarese, Maria de Lourdes Lucio ; Ferrarese-Filho, Osvaldo
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29Peroxidase - metabolism
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34Phenylpropanoid pathway
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37Plant Proteins - metabolism
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39Plant Roots - enzymology
40Plant Roots - growth & development
41Plant Roots - metabolism
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45Seedlings - growth & development
46Seedlings - metabolism
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50Soybeans - enzymology
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54Trans-Cinnamate 4-Monooxygenase - metabolism
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atitleExogenous caffeic acid inhibits the growth and enhances the lignification of the roots of soybean ( Glycine max)
jtitleJournal of plant physiology
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date2011
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volume168
issue14
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abstractThe allelopathic effect of caffeic acid was tested on root growth, phenylalanine ammonia-lyase (PAL) and peroxidase (POD) activities, hydrogen peroxide (H 2O 2) accumulation, lignin content and monomeric composition of soybean ( Glycine max) roots. We found that exogenously applied caffeic acid inhibited root growth, decreased the PAL activity and H 2O 2 content and increased the soluble and cell wall-bound POD activities. The p-hydroxyphenyl (H), guaiacyl (G), and syringyl (S) monomers and total lignin (H + G + S) increased in the caffeic acid-exposed roots. When applied in conjunction with piperonylic acid (PIP, an inhibitor of the cinnamate 4-hydroxylase, C4H), caffeic acid equalized the inhibitory effect of PIP, whereas the application of methylene dioxocinnamic acid (MDCA, an inhibitor of the 4-coumarate:CoA ligase, 4CL) plus caffeic acid decreased lignin production. These results indicate that exogenously applied caffeic acid can be channeled into the phenylpropanoid pathway via the 4CL reaction, resulting in an increase of lignin monomers that solidify the cell wall and inhibit root growth.
copMunich
pubElsevier GmbH
pmid21489652
doi10.1016/j.jplph.2011.03.005