Online citations, reference lists, and bibliographies.

Manipulating Selenium Metabolism In Plants: A Simple Twist Of Metabolic Fate Can Alter Selenium Tolerance And Accumulation

Doug Van Hoewyk, Ozgur Cakir
Published 2017 · Biology

Cite This
Download PDF
Analyze on Scholarcy
Share
Selenium (Se) is a micronutrient for many organisms including humans. But like many trace elements, Se can be toxic at high concentrations and become a public health concern if it accumulates in soils or groundwater. Although higher plants don’t require Se, plants can still accumulate and metabolize Se via the sulfur assimilatory pathway. Genetic manipulation of plant selenium metabolism primarily stems from two areas of interest: it has the potential to improve the phytoremediation of Se in contaminated areas, and it may aid the development of Se-containing phytochemical compounds that possess health benefits. This review highlights studies that have successfully altered Se metabolism in plants, and concludes by focusing on novel genes and pathways that might be targeted to manipulate Se metabolic processes.
This paper references
10.1093/jxb/erv013
MicroRNA: a new target for improving plant tolerance to abiotic stress.
Baohong Zhang (2015)
10.1104/pp.103.026989
Overexpression of Selenocysteine Methyltransferase in Arabidopsis and Indian Mustard Increases Selenium Tolerance and Accumulation1
D. Leduc (2004)
10.1007/s11738-007-0105-7
Cloning and expression of selenocysteine methyltransferase cDNA from Camellia sinensis
L. Zhu (2007)
10.1074/jbc.M114.571208
Biochemical and Biophysical Characterization of the Selenium-binding and Reducing Site in Arabidopsis thaliana Homologue to Mammals Selenium-binding Protein 1*
Florie Schild (2014)
10.1016/J.ENVEXPBOT.2012.09.002
The roles of selenium in protecting plants against abiotic stresses
R. Feng (2013)
10.1111/J.1469-8137.2005.01635.X
Mapping quantitative trait loci associated with selenate tolerance in Arabidopsis thaliana.
Li-hong Zhang (2006)
10.1111/J.1365-3040.2005.01470.X
Managing sulphur metabolism in plants.
M. Hawkesford (2006)
10.1146/ANNUREV.ARPLANT.51.1.401
SELENIUM IN HIGHER PLANTS.
N. Terry (2000)
10.1186/1471-2229-4-1
Production of Se-methylselenocysteine in transgenic plants expressing selenocysteine methyltransferase
D. Ellis (2003)
10.1002/jcp.24685
MicroRNA‐Based Biotechnology for Plant Improvement
Baohong Zhang (2015)
Cloning and molecular characterization of selenocysteine methyltransferase (AchSMT) cDNA from Astragalus chrysochlorus
O. Cakir (2013)
10.1016/S0031-9422(00)84263-6
LIGHT-DEPENDENT INCORPORATION OF SELENITE AND SULPHITE INTO SELENOCYSTEINE AND CYSTEINE BY ISOLATED PEA CHLOROPLASTS
B.Hock Ng (1979)
10.1007/s13668-011-0003-x
Selenium Supplementation and Cancer Prevention
C. Davis (2012)
10.1371/journal.pone.0033712
A Water Soluble CoQ10 Formulation Improves Intracellular Distribution and Promotes Mitochondrial Respiration in Cultured Cells
C. Bergamini (2012)
10.1186/s12870-014-0259-6
Selenite activates the alternative oxidase pathway and alters primary metabolism in Brassica napus roots: evidence of a mitochondrial stress response
Aleksandar Dimkovikj (2014)
10.1016/j.tplants.2009.06.006
Selenium in higher plants: understanding mechanisms for biofortification and phytoremediation.
Y. Zhu (2009)
10.1111/j.1365-313X.2009.03855.x
Characterization of selenocysteine methyltransferases from Astragalus species with contrasting selenium accumulation capacity.
Thomas G. Sors (2009)
10.1104/pp.106.091462
Characterization of a Selenate-Resistant Arabidopsis Mutant. Root Growth as a Potential Target for Selenate Toxicity1[OA]
Elie G El Kassis (2007)
10.1071/FP05090
The Arabidopsis selenium-binding protein confers tolerance to toxic levels of selenium.
Adamantia Agalou (2005)
10.1039/c5mt00013k
miRNA plays a role in the antagonistic effect of selenium on arsenic stress in rice seedlings.
Chandana Pandey (2015)
10.1016/j.plaphy.2016.05.004
Superoxide generated from the glutathione-mediated reduction of selenite damages the iron-sulfur cluster of chloroplastic ferredoxin.
B. Fisher (2016)
10.1016/j.jplph.2015.04.003
Stuck between a ROS and a hard place: Analysis of the ubiquitin proteasome pathway in selenocysteine treated Brassica napus reveals different toxicities during selenium assimilation.
Aleksandar Dimkovikj (2015)
10.1134/S102144371505009X
Selenium tolerance of an Arabidopsis drought-resistant mutant csm1-1
Lili Jiang (2015)
10.1074/jbc.M405887200
Similarities between the Abiotic Reduction of Selenite with Glutathione and the Dissimilatory Reaction Mediated by Rhodospirillum rubrum and Escherichia coli*
J. Kessi (2004)
10.1104/PP.119.1.123
Overexpression of ATP sulfurylase in indian mustard leads to increased selenate uptake, reduction, and tolerance
Pilon-Smits (1999)
10.1007/978-3-319-08807-5_4
Selenium in Plants
E. Pilon-Smits (2017)
10.1093/pcp/pcs015
Malformed selenoproteins are removed by the ubiquitin--proteasome pathway in Stanleya pinnata.
Melissa Sabbagh (2012)
10.1007/978-3-642-74421-1_14
Active Oxygen Generation by the Reaction of Selenite with Reduced Glutathione in Vitro
Y. Seko (1989)
10.1111/J.1432-1033.1996.0235U.X
On the mechanism of selenium tolerance in selenium-accumulating plants. Purification and characterization of a specific selenocysteine methyltransferase from cultured cells of Astragalus bisculatus.
B. Neuhierl (1996)
10.1093/aob/mcv180
Selenium accumulation by plants.
P. White (2016)
10.1007/s00425-003-1070-z
Overexpression of cystathionine-γ-synthase enhances selenium volatilization in Brassica juncea
T. Huysen (2003)
10.4161/psb.5.1.10235
Think outside the box
Xin Zhou (2010)
10.1093/aobpla/plu062
The ubiquitin–proteasome pathway protects Chlamydomonas reinhardtii against selenite toxicity, but is impaired as reactive oxygen species accumulate
Patrick Vallentine (2014)
10.1016/j.copbio.2009.02.001
Phytoremediation of selenium using transgenic plants.
E. Pilon-Smits (2009)
10.1016/S0092-8674(04)00045-5
MicroRNAs Genomics, Biogenesis, Mechanism, and Function
D. Bartel (2004)
10.1104/pp.102.014639
Enhanced Selenium Tolerance and Accumulation in Transgenic Arabidopsis Expressing a Mouse Selenocysteine Lyase1
M. Pilon (2003)
10.1104/pp.104.056549
Molecular and Biochemical Characterization of the Selenocysteine Se-Methyltransferase Gene and Se-Methylselenocysteine Synthesis in Broccoli
S. M. Lyi (2005)
10.1016/0891-5849(94)90007-8
On the nature of selenium toxicity and carcinostatic activity.
J. Spallholz (1994)
10.1104/pp.110.157867
Involvement of Silicon Influx Transporter OsNIP2;1 in Selenite Uptake in Rice1[W][OA]
X. Q. Zhao (2010)
10.1104/pp.109.144808
Arabidopsis Putative Selenium-Binding Protein1 Expression Is Tightly Linked to Cellular Sulfur Demand and Can Reduce Sensitivity to Stresses Requiring Glutathione for Tolerance1[W]
V. Hugouvieux (2009)
10.1105/tpc.113.111815
A γ-Glutamyl Cyclotransferase Protects Arabidopsis Plants from Heavy Metal Toxicity by Recycling Glutamate to Maintain Glutathione Homeostasis[C][W]
Bibin Paulose (2013)
10.1080/07315724.2002.10719214
Selenocompounds in Plants and Animals and their Biological Significance
P. Whanger (2002)
10.1021/ES049035F
Field trial of transgenic Indian mustard plants shows enhanced phytoremediation of selenium-contaminated sediment.
G. Banuelos (2005)
10.1093/AOB/MCT163
A tale of two toxicities: malformed selenoproteins and oxidative stress both contribute to selenium stress in plants
D. Hoewyk (2013)
10.1104/pp.109.142521
Involvement of a Broccoli COQ5 Methyltransferase in the Production of Volatile Selenium Compounds[C][OA]
Xin Zhou (2009)
10.1104/pp.105.068684
Overexpression of AtCpNifS Enhances Selenium Tolerance and Accumulation in Arabidopsis1
Douglas Van Hoewyk (2005)
10.1104/pp.107.110742
Cooperative Ethylene and Jasmonic Acid Signaling Regulates Selenite Resistance in Arabidopsis1[W][OA]
M. Tamaoki (2008)
10.1371/journal.pone.0135677
De Novo Transcriptome Assembly and Comparative Analysis Elucidate Complicated Mechanism Regulating Astragalus chrysochlorus Response to Selenium Stimuli
Ö. Çakır (2015)
10.1111/j.1467-7652.2010.00517.x
A set of miRNAs from Brassica napus in response to sulphate deficiency and cadmium stress.
Si Qi Huang (2010)
10.1104/PP.117.4.1487
Rate-limiting steps in selenium assimilation and volatilization by indian mustard
de Souza MP (1998)
10.1089/ARS.2007.1528
From selenium to selenoproteins: synthesis, identity, and their role in human health.
L. Papp (2007)
10.1007/s00775-009-0480-1
Characterization of a modified nitrogenase Fe protein from Klebsiella pneumoniae in which the 4Fe4S cluster has been replaced by a 4Fe4Se cluster
P. Hallenbeck (2009)
10.1111/J.1365-313X.2004.02246.X
Engineering of ubiquinone biosynthesis using the yeast coq2 gene confers oxidative stress tolerance in transgenic tobacco.
Kazuaki Ohara (2004)
10.3390/ijms161126043
A Critical Role for Cysteine 57 in the Biological Functions of Selenium Binding Protein-1
Qi Ying (2015)
10.1007/s004250050402
Accumulation and volatilization of different chemical species of selenium by plants
A. Zayed (1998)
10.1111/nph.12596
OsPT2, a phosphate transporter, is involved in the active uptake of selenite in rice
Lianhe Zhang (2014)
10.1042/BJ20110025
Adenosine 5'-phosphosulfate reductase (APR2) mutation in Arabidopsis implicates glutathione deficiency in selenate toxicity.
Kevron Grant (2011)
10.1111/j.1438-8677.2011.00535.x
Ecological aspects of plant selenium hyperaccumulation.
A. F. El Mehdawi (2012)
10.1111/j.1399-3054.2007.01002.x
Transcriptome analyses give insights into selenium-stress responses and selenium tolerance mechanisms in Arabidopsis.
Doug van Hoewyk (2008)
10.1111/j.1365-313X.2008.03690.x
Sulphur starvation induces the expression of microRNA-395 and one of its target genes but in different cell types.
C. Kawashima (2009)
10.1080/15592324.2016.1171451
Defects in endoplasmic reticulum-associated degradation (ERAD) increase selenate sensitivity in Arabidopsis
Doug Van Hoewyk (2018)
10.1104/pp.67.5.1051
Exclusion of selenium from proteins of selenium-tolerant astragalus species.
T. A. Brown (1981)
10.1111/pbi.12397
Small RNA and degradome sequencing reveals important microRNA function in Astragalus chrysochlorus response to selenium stimuli.
O. Cakir (2016)
10.1111/j.1365-3040.2011.02400.x
Glutathione in plants: an integrated overview.
G. Noctor (2012)
10.1111/j.1438-8677.2011.00481.x
Genomic advances will herald new insights into the Brassica: Leptosphaeria maculans pathosystem.
A. Hayward (2012)
10.1021/ES061152I
Transgenic Indian mustard overexpressing selenocysteine lyase or selenocysteine methyltransferase exhibit enhanced potential for selenium phytoremediation under field conditions.
G. Banuelos (2007)
10.1016/J.ENVPOL.2006.01.008
Overexpressing both ATP sulfurylase and selenocysteine methyltransferase enhances selenium phytoremediation traits in Indian mustard.
D. Leduc (2006)
10.1111/J.1365-313X.2005.02413.X
Analysis of sulfur and selenium assimilation in Astragalus plants with varying capacities to accumulate selenium.
T. Sors (2005)



This paper is referenced by
Semantic Scholar Logo Some data provided by SemanticScholar