Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

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Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots. / Louarn, Sébastien Jean Yves; Nawrocki, Arkadiusz; Thorup-Kristensen, Kristian; Lund, Ole Søgaard; Jensen, Ole N.; Collinge, David B.; Jensen, Birgit.

In: Postharvest Biology and Technology, Vol. 76, 2013, p. 26-33.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Louarn, SJY, Nawrocki, A, Thorup-Kristensen, K, Lund, OS, Jensen, ON, Collinge, DB & Jensen, B 2013, 'Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots', Postharvest Biology and Technology, vol. 76, pp. 26-33. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.postharvbio.2012.08.011

APA

Louarn, S. J. Y., Nawrocki, A., Thorup-Kristensen, K., Lund, O. S., Jensen, O. N., Collinge, D. B., & Jensen, B. (2013). Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots. Postharvest Biology and Technology, 76, 26-33. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.postharvbio.2012.08.011

Vancouver

Louarn SJY, Nawrocki A, Thorup-Kristensen K, Lund OS, Jensen ON, Collinge DB et al. Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots. Postharvest Biology and Technology. 2013;76:26-33. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.postharvbio.2012.08.011

Author

Louarn, Sébastien Jean Yves ; Nawrocki, Arkadiusz ; Thorup-Kristensen, Kristian ; Lund, Ole Søgaard ; Jensen, Ole N. ; Collinge, David B. ; Jensen, Birgit. / Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots. In: Postharvest Biology and Technology. 2013 ; Vol. 76. pp. 26-33.

Bibtex

@article{423a23f4b33b459bb7750b76ff7ab1fb,
title = "Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots",
abstract = "The physiological state of carrot roots during extended cold-storage is decisive for high postharvest quality. We have investigated differences in the proteome and micromycota of organically and conventionally grown carrots during six months of storage. The levels of only 15 proteins changed in level during storage. Proteins involved in cold stress adaptation and cytoskeleton components changed; these changes in specific protein levels occurred mainly during the first month demonstrating adaptation to storage conditions and that the carrots were subsequently stable, indicating stable carrot quality. The changes observed were similar in the two cropping systems.Using both biological isolation and a fungal PCR targeting the ITS region, we identified several endophytic species belonging to the Ascomycota. The most frequently encountered taxa were Tetracladium, Leptodontidium, Nectriaceae and Phoma which are known to occur as root endophytes or as root-associated fungi. As for the proteomics data, no consistent statistically significant differences in micromycota were observed between the two cropping systems. We conclude that cropping system did not have an influence on the postharvest quality of the carrots during six months of cold storage",
author = "Louarn, {S{\'e}bastien Jean Yves} and Arkadiusz Nawrocki and Kristian Thorup-Kristensen and Lund, {Ole S{\o}gaard} and Jensen, {Ole N.} and Collinge, {David B.} and Birgit Jensen",
year = "2013",
doi = "10.1016/j.postharvbio.2012.08.011",
language = "English",
volume = "76",
pages = "26--33",
journal = "Postharvest Biology and Technology",
issn = "0925-5214",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Proteomic changes and endophytic micromycota during storage of organically and conventionally grown carrots

AU - Louarn, Sébastien Jean Yves

AU - Nawrocki, Arkadiusz

AU - Thorup-Kristensen, Kristian

AU - Lund, Ole Søgaard

AU - Jensen, Ole N.

AU - Collinge, David B.

AU - Jensen, Birgit

PY - 2013

Y1 - 2013

N2 - The physiological state of carrot roots during extended cold-storage is decisive for high postharvest quality. We have investigated differences in the proteome and micromycota of organically and conventionally grown carrots during six months of storage. The levels of only 15 proteins changed in level during storage. Proteins involved in cold stress adaptation and cytoskeleton components changed; these changes in specific protein levels occurred mainly during the first month demonstrating adaptation to storage conditions and that the carrots were subsequently stable, indicating stable carrot quality. The changes observed were similar in the two cropping systems.Using both biological isolation and a fungal PCR targeting the ITS region, we identified several endophytic species belonging to the Ascomycota. The most frequently encountered taxa were Tetracladium, Leptodontidium, Nectriaceae and Phoma which are known to occur as root endophytes or as root-associated fungi. As for the proteomics data, no consistent statistically significant differences in micromycota were observed between the two cropping systems. We conclude that cropping system did not have an influence on the postharvest quality of the carrots during six months of cold storage

AB - The physiological state of carrot roots during extended cold-storage is decisive for high postharvest quality. We have investigated differences in the proteome and micromycota of organically and conventionally grown carrots during six months of storage. The levels of only 15 proteins changed in level during storage. Proteins involved in cold stress adaptation and cytoskeleton components changed; these changes in specific protein levels occurred mainly during the first month demonstrating adaptation to storage conditions and that the carrots were subsequently stable, indicating stable carrot quality. The changes observed were similar in the two cropping systems.Using both biological isolation and a fungal PCR targeting the ITS region, we identified several endophytic species belonging to the Ascomycota. The most frequently encountered taxa were Tetracladium, Leptodontidium, Nectriaceae and Phoma which are known to occur as root endophytes or as root-associated fungi. As for the proteomics data, no consistent statistically significant differences in micromycota were observed between the two cropping systems. We conclude that cropping system did not have an influence on the postharvest quality of the carrots during six months of cold storage

U2 - 10.1016/j.postharvbio.2012.08.011

DO - 10.1016/j.postharvbio.2012.08.011

M3 - Journal article

VL - 76

SP - 26

EP - 33

JO - Postharvest Biology and Technology

T2 - Postharvest Biology and Technology

JF - Postharvest Biology and Technology

SN - 0925-5214

ER -

ID: 41810480