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Planta

, Volume 250, Issue 2, pp 413–425 | Cite as

Effectors of Phytophthora pathogens are powerful weapons for manipulating host immunity

  • Wenjing WangEmail author
  • Fangchan Jiao
Review

Abstract

Main conclusion

This article provides an overview of the interactions between Phytophthora effectors and plant immune system components, which form a cross-linked complex network that regulates plant pathogen resistance.

Abstract

Pathogens secrete numerous effector proteins into plants to promote infections. Several Phytophthora species (e.g., P. infestans, P. ramorum, P. sojae, P. capsici, P. cinnamomi, and P. parasitica) are notorious pathogens that are extremely damaging to susceptible plants. Analyses of genomic data revealed that Phytophthora species produce a large group of effector proteins, which are critical for pathogenesis. And, the targets and functions of many identified Phytophthora effectors have been investigated. Phytophthora effectors can affect various aspects of plant immune systems, including plant cell proteases, phytohormones, RNAs, the MAPK pathway, catalase, the ubiquitin proteasome pathway, the endoplasmic reticulum, NB-LRR proteins, and the cell membrane. Clarifying the effector–plant interactions is important for unravelling the functions of Phytophthora effectors during pathogenesis. In this article, we review the effectors identified in recent decades and provide an overview of the effector-directed regulatory network in plants following infections by Phytophthora species.

Keywords

Phytophthora Effectors Plant immune system components Interaction Network 

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work was supported by the Fundamental Research Funds for the Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences (Grant no. 1610232016018), the Agricultural Science and Technology Innovation Program of the Chinese Academy of Agricultural Sciences (Grant no. ASTIP-TRIC04), and the China National Tobacco Corp. Yunnan Science and Technology Project: Construction of Tobacco Genome Breeding Platform (Grant no. 2017YN05). We declare no conflict of interest.

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Key Laboratory of Tobacco Pest Monitoring, Controlling and Integrated Management, Tobacco Research InstituteChinese Academy of Agricultural SciencesQingdaoPeople’s Republic of China
  2. 2.Yunnan Academy of Tobacco Agricultural SciencesKunmingPeople’s Republic of China

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