Resource: Mapping the Triticum aestivum proteome

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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308 Downloads (Pure)

Abstract

Yield and quality improvement of bread wheat (Triticum aestivum) is a focus in efforts to meet new demands from population growth and changing human diets. As the complexity of the wheat genome is unravelled, determining how it is used to build the protein machinery of wheat plants is a key next step in explaining detailed aspects of wheat growth and development. The specific functions of wheat organs during vegetative development and the role of metabolism, protein degradation and remobilisation in driving grain production are the foundations of crop performance and have recently become accessible through studies of the wheat proteome. We present a large scale, publicly accessible proteome mapping of wheat consisting of 24 organ and developmental samples. Tissue specific sub-proteomes and ubiquitously expressed markers of the wheat proteome are identified, alongside hierarchical assessment of protein functional classes, their presence in different tissues and correlations between the abundance of functional classes of proteins. Gene-specific identifications and protein family relationships are accounted for in the organisation of the data and 202 new protein-coding transcripts identified by proteogenomic mapping. The interactive database will serve as a vehicle to build, refine and deposit confirmed targeted proteomic assays for wheat proteins and protein families to assess function (www.wheatproteome.org).

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)601-616
Number of pages16
JournalThe Plant Journal
Volume89
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Feb 2017

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Proteome
proteome
Triticum
Triticum aestivum
wheat
proteins
Proteins
family relations
wheat protein
protein degradation
proteomics
Population Growth
Bread
population growth
Quality Improvement
growth and development
Growth and Development
Proteomics
Proteolysis
metabolism

Cite this

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abstract = "Yield and quality improvement of bread wheat (Triticum aestivum) is a focus in efforts to meet new demands from population growth and changing human diets. As the complexity of the wheat genome is unravelled, determining how it is used to build the protein machinery of wheat plants is a key next step in explaining detailed aspects of wheat growth and development. The specific functions of wheat organs during vegetative development and the role of metabolism, protein degradation and remobilisation in driving grain production are the foundations of crop performance and have recently become accessible through studies of the wheat proteome. We present a large scale, publicly accessible proteome mapping of wheat consisting of 24 organ and developmental samples. Tissue specific sub-proteomes and ubiquitously expressed markers of the wheat proteome are identified, alongside hierarchical assessment of protein functional classes, their presence in different tissues and correlations between the abundance of functional classes of proteins. Gene-specific identifications and protein family relationships are accounted for in the organisation of the data and 202 new protein-coding transcripts identified by proteogenomic mapping. The interactive database will serve as a vehicle to build, refine and deposit confirmed targeted proteomic assays for wheat proteins and protein families to assess function (www.wheatproteome.org).",
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Resource : Mapping the Triticum aestivum proteome. / Duncan, Owen; Trösch, Josua; Fenske, Ricarda; Taylor, Nicolas L.; Millar, A. Harvey.

In: The Plant Journal, Vol. 89, No. 3, 01.02.2017, p. 601-616.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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