Advertisement

HSP70 Mediated Stress Modulation in Plants

  • Rashid Mehmood Rana
  • Azhar Iqbal
  • Fahad Masoud Wattoo
  • Muhammad Azam Khan
  • Hongsheng Zhang
Chapter
Part of the Heat Shock Proteins book series (HESP, volume 15)

Abstract

Stresses induced by abiotic and biotic factors badly effect sessile natured plants. Several innate mechanism has been established by plants during evolution. Expression of specialized proteins under harsh conditions to mitigate the effects is one of the conserved mechanisms. Heat shock proteins (hsp) are one of those conserved proteins. Among HSP, Hsp70 holds critical role in stress tolerance as well as development. HSP70 are structurally conserved across the genomes and reported to mitigate stress at cellular level. At the onset of stress, HSP70 releases HSF to translocate and transcribe HSP resulting in increased tolerance. While, abundant HSP70 bind to HSF to down-regulate the expression of HSP. Hsp70 associated with mitochondria and endoplasmic reticulum respond to accumulation of unfolded proteins (unfolded protein response) and repair them. Moreover, they are also associated to control programmed cell death in plants by interacting with BAG proteins.

Keywords

Heat shock Heat shock proteins HSP70 Misfolding UPR 

Notes

Acknowledgements

The authors would like to thank Dr. M Ishaq A Rehmani (Ghazi University, D.G. Khan, Pakistan) for useful discussion.

References

  1. Alvim FC, Carolino SM, Cascardo JC, Nunes CC, Martinez CA, Otoni WC, Fontes EP (2001) Enhanced accumulation of bip in transgenic plants confers tolerance to water stress. Plant Physiol 126:1042–1054CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Aoki K, Kragler F, Xoconostle-Cázares B, Lucas WJ (2002) A subclass of plant heat shock cognate 70 chaperones carries a motif that facilitates trafficking through plasmodesmata. Proc Natl Acad Sci 99:16342–16347CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Chen Z, Zhou T, Wu X, Hong Y, Fan Z, Li H (2008) Influence of cytoplasmic heat shock protein 70 on viral infection of nicotiana benthamiana. Mol Plant Pathol 9:809–817CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Cho EK, Choi YJ (2009) A nuclear-localized hsp70 confers thermoprotective activity and drought-stress tolerance on plants. Biotechnol Lett 31:597–606CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Diamant S, Rosenthal D, Azem A, Eliahu N, Ben-Zvi AP, Goloubinoff P (2003) Dicarboxylic amino acids and glycine-betaine regulate chaperone-mediated protein-disaggregation under stress. Mol Microbiol 49:401–410CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Dragovic Z, Broadley SA, Shomura Y, Bracher A, Hartl FU (2006) Molecular chaperones of the hsp110 family act as nucleotide exchange factors of hsp70s. EMBO J 25:2519–2528CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Duan Y-H, Guo J, Ding K, Wang S-J, Zhang H, Dai X-W, Chen Y-Y, Govers F, Huang L-L, Kang Z-S (2011) Characterization of a wheat hsp70 gene and its expression in response to stripe rust infection and abiotic stresses. Mol Biol Rep 38:301–307CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Dudley P, Wood C, Pratt J, Moore A (1997) Developmental regulation of the plant mitochondrial matrix located hsp70 chaperone and its role in protein import. FEBS Lett 417:321–324CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Feder ME, Hofmann GE (1999) Heat-shock proteins, molecular chaperones, and the stress response: evolutionary and ecological physiology. Annu Rev Physiol 61:243–282CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Goloubinoff P (2017) The hsp70 molecular chaperone machines. Front Mol Biosci 4Google Scholar
  11. Gupta RS, Golding GB (1993) Evolution of hsp70 gene and its implications regarding relationships between archaebacteria, eubacteria, and eukaryotes. J Mol Evol 37:573–582CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Guy CL, Li Q-B (1998) The organization and evolution of the spinach stress 70 molecular chaperone gene family. Plant Cell 10:539–556CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Hartl FU, Hayer-Hartl M (2002) Molecular chaperones in the cytosol: from nascent chain to folded protein. Science 295:1852–1858CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Hartl FU, Bracher A, Hayer-Hartl M (2011) Molecular chaperones in protein folding and proteostasis. Nature 475:324CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Haynes CM, Ron D (2010) The mitochondrial upr–protecting organelle protein homeostasis. J Cell Sci 123:3849–3855CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Kanzaki H, Saitoh H, Ito A, Fujisawa S, Kamoun S, Katou S, Yoshioka H, Terauchi R (2003) Cytosolic hsp90 and hsp70 are essential components of inf1-mediated hypersensitive response and non-host resistance to pseudomonas cichorii in nicotiana benthamiana. Mol Plant Pathol 4:383–391CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Karlin S, Brocchieri L (1998) Heat shock protein 70 family: multiple sequence comparisons, function, and evolution. J Mol Evol 47:565–577CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Kim S-R, An G (2013) Rice chloroplast-localized heat shock protein 70, oshsp70cp1, is essential for chloroplast development under high-temperature conditions. J Plant Physiol 170:854–863CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Kleizen B, Braakman I (2004) Protein folding and quality control in the endoplasmic reticulum. Curr Opin Cell Biol 16:343–349CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Kominek J, Marszalek J, Neuveglise C, Craig EA, Williams BL (2013) The complex evolutionary dynamics of Hsp70s: a genomic and functional perspective. Genome Biol Evol 5(12):2460–2477CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Kotak S, Larkindale J, Lee U, von Koskull-Döring P, Vierling E, Scharf K-D (2007) Complexity of the heat stress response in plants. Curr Opin Plant Biol 10:310–316CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Li Q-B, Haskell DW, Guy CL (1999) Coordinate and non-coordinate expression of the stress 70 family and other molecular chaperones at high and low temperature in spinach and tomato. Plant Mol Biol 39:21–34CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Liu S, Wang J, Cong B, Huang X, Chen K, Zhang P (2014) Characterization and expression analysis of a mitochondrial heat-shock protein 70 gene from the antarctic moss pohlia nutans. Polar Biol 37:1145–1155CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Mayer M, Bukau B (2005) Hsp70 chaperones: cellular functions and molecular mechanism. Cell Mol Life Sci 62:670CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Nollen EA, Kabakov AE, Brunsting JF, Kanon B, Höhfeld J, Kampinga HH (2001) Modulation of in vivo HSP70 chaperone activity by Hip and Bag-1. J Biol Chem 276(7):4677–4682CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Park C-J, Seo Y-S (2015) Heat shock proteins: a review of the molecular chaperones for plant immunity. Plant Pathol J 31:323CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Rana RM, Khan MA, Shah MK, Ali Z, Zhang H (2016) Insights into the mechanism of heat shock mitigation through protein repair, recycling and degradation. In: Heat shock proteins and plants. Springer International Publishing, pp 103–119Google Scholar
  28. Ray D, Ghosh A, Mustafi SB, Raha S (2016) Plant stress response: Hsp70 in the spotlight. In: Heat shock proteins and plants. Springer, pp 123–147Google Scholar
  29. Rousch JM, Bingham SE, Sommerfeld MR (2004) Protein expression during heat stress in thermo-intolerant and thermo-tolerant diatoms. J Exp Mar Biol Ecol 306:231–243CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Saidi Y, Finka A, Muriset M, Bromberg Z, Weiss YG, Maathuis FJ, Goloubinoff P (2009) The heat shock response in moss plants is regulated by specific calcium-permeable channels in the plasma membrane. Plant Cell 21:2829–2843CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Sarkar NK, Kundnani P, Grover A (2013) Functional analysis of hsp70 superfamily proteins of rice (oryza sativa). Cell Stress Chaperones 18:427–437CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Shao H-B, Guo Q-J, Chu L-Y, Zhao X-N, Su Z-L, Hu Y-C, Cheng J-F (2007) Understanding molecular mechanism of higher plant plasticity under abiotic stress. Colloids Surf B: Biointerfaces 54:37–45CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Shi L-X, Theg SM (2010) A stromal heat shock protein 70 system functions in protein import into chloroplasts in the moss physcomitrella patens. Plant Cell 22:205–220CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Storozhenko S, De Pauw P, Kushnir S, Van Montagu M, Inzé D (1996) Identification of an arabidopsis thaliana cdna encoding a hsp70-related protein belonging to the hsp110/sse1 subfamily. FEBS Lett 390:113–118CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Su P-H, Li H-m (2008) Arabidopsis stromal 70-kd heat shock proteins are essential for plant development and important for thermotolerance of germinating seeds. Plant Physiol 146:1231–1241CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Sung DY, Kaplan F, Guy CL (2001a) Plant hsp70 molecular chaperones: protein structure, gene family, expression and function. Physiol Plant 113:443–451CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Sung DY, Vierling E, Guy CL (2001b) Comprehensive expression profile analysis of the arabidopsis hsp70 gene family. Plant Physiol 126:789–800CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Ueki S, Citovsky V (2011) To gate, or not to gate: regulatory mechanisms for intercellular protein transport and virus movement in plants. Mol Plant 4:782–793CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  39. Valente MAS, Faria JA, Soares-Ramos JR, Reis PA, Pinheiro GL, Piovesan ND, Morais AT, Menezes CC, Cano MA, Fietto LG (2008) The er luminal binding protein (bip) mediates an increase in drought tolerance in soybean and delays drought-induced leaf senescence in soybean and tobacco. J Exp Bot 60:533–546CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Wang W, Vinocur B, Shoseyov O, Altman A (2004) Role of plant heat-shock proteins and molecular chaperones in the abiotic stress response. Trends Plant Sci 9:244–252CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Yu A, Li P, Tang T, Wang J, Chen Y, Liu L (2015) Roles of hsp70s in stress responses of microorganisms, plants, and animals. Biomed Res Int 2015:1Google Scholar
  42. Zhang J-H, Wang L-J, Pan Q-H, Wang Y-Z, Zhan J-C, Huang W-D (2008) Accumulation and subcellular localization of heat shock proteins in young grape leaves during cross-adaptation to temperature stresses. Sci Hortic 117:231–240CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Zhang JX, Wang C, Yang CY, Wang JY, Chen L, Bao XM, Zhao YX, Zhang H, Liu J (2010) The role of arabidopsis atfes1a in cytosolic hsp70 stability and abiotic stress tolerance. Plant J 62:539–548CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Rashid Mehmood Rana
    • 1
  • Azhar Iqbal
    • 1
  • Fahad Masoud Wattoo
    • 1
  • Muhammad Azam Khan
    • 2
  • Hongsheng Zhang
    • 3
  1. 1.Department of Plant Breeding and GeneticsPMAS-Arid Agriculture UniversityRawalpindiPakistan
  2. 2.Department of HorticulturePMAS-Arid Agriculture UniversityRawalpindiPakistan
  3. 3.State Key Laboratory of Crop Genetics and Germplasm EnhancementNanjing Agricultural UniversityNanjingChina

Personalised recommendations