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Plant Reproduction

, Volume 29, Issue 1–2, pp 53–65 | Cite as

Importance of organellar proteins, protein translocation and vesicle transport routes for pollen development and function

  • Puneet Paul
  • Sascha Röth
  • Enrico SchleiffEmail author
Review
Part of the following topical collections:
  1. Pollen development and stress response

Key message

Protein translocation.

Abstract

Cellular homeostasis strongly depends on proper distribution of proteins within cells and insertion of membrane proteins into the destined membranes. The latter is mediated by organellar protein translocation and the complex vesicle transport system. Considering the importance of protein transport machineries in general it is foreseen that these processes are essential for pollen function and development. However, the information available in this context is very scarce because of the current focus on deciphering the fundamental principles of protein transport at the molecular level. Here we review the significance of protein transport machineries for pollen development on the basis of pollen-specific organellar proteins as well as of genetic studies utilizing mutants of known organellar proteins. In many cases these mutants exhibit morphological alterations highlighting the requirement of efficient protein transport and translocation in pollen. Furthermore, expression patterns of genes coding for translocon subunits and vesicle transport factors in Arabidopsis thaliana are summarized. We conclude that with the exception of the translocation systems in plastids—the composition and significance of the individual transport systems are equally important in pollen as in other cell types. Apparently for plastids only a minimal translocon, composed of only few subunits, exists in the envelope membranes during maturation of pollen. However, only one of the various transport systems known from thylakoids seems to be required for the function of the “simple thylakoid system” existing in pollen plastids. In turn, the vesicle transport system is as complex as seen for other cell types as it is essential, e.g., for pollen tube formation.

Keywords

Mitochondria Plastids Peroxisomes Endoplasmic reticulum Vesicle transport system Organellar proteins 

Notes

Acknowledgments

The authors would like to thank Sotirios Fragkostefanakis and Klaus-Dieter Scharf for helpful comments and SPOT-ITN consortium for the support. The work is supported by SPOT-ITN/Marie-Curie to ES.

Supplementary material

497_2016_274_MOESM1_ESM.xlsx (54 kb)
Expression values of the identified proteins corresponding to organellar protein translocation and vesicle transport (Paul et al. 2013, 2014). The expression values were taken from (Honys and Twell 2004). UNM: uninucleate microspores, BCP: bicellular pollen, TCP: tricellular pollen, MPG: Mature pollen grain, LEF: leaf; STM: stem; ROT: root (XLSX 53 kb)

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of Biosciences, Molecular Cell Biology of PlantsGoethe UniversityFrankfurt Am MainGermany
  2. 2.Cluster of Excellence FrankfurtGoethe UniversityFrankfurt Am MainGermany
  3. 3.Buchmann Institute for Molecular Life Sciences (BMLS)Goethe UniversityFrankfurt Am MainGermany

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