← Back to Search
Microbial Populations Involved In The Suppression Of Rhizoctonia Solani AG1-1B By Lignin Incorporation In Soil.
S. V. Beneden, D. Roobroeck, S. França, S. Neve, P. Boeckx, M. Höfte
Published 2010 · Biology
Download PDFAnalyze on Scholarcy
Rhizoctonia solani causes worldwide losses in numerous crops. Sclerotia of R. solani remain viable for several years in soil and are an important source of primary infection. In this study the effect of soil incorporation of Kraft pine lignin, a side product of the paper industry, on viability of R. solani AG1-1B sclerotia was investigated. The efficacy of lignin was assessed in a sandy loam (Oppuurs) and a silt loam soil (Leest) collected from commercial fields in Belgium. Evaluating sclerotial viability after 4 weeks incubation in the two soils amended with 1% (w/w) Kraft pine lignin demonstrated a soil-dependent effect. In Leest soil the addition of lignin resulted in a significantly reduced sclerotial viability, together with an increased mycoparasitism by Trichoderma spp.; in Oppuurs soil, on the other hand, only a slight and insignificant reduction in sclerotial viability was observed. Based on phospholipid fatty acid analysis, different changes in microbial community structure upon lignin amendment were detected in the two soils. Both amended soils showed a significant increase in Gram negative bacteria. In Leest soil this increase was accompanied with a significantly higher increase in fungi and actinomycetes compared with Oppuurs soil. In addition, Kraft pine lignin resulted in both soils in a small but significant increase in manganese peroxidase activity and this increase tended to be higher in Leest soil. Manganese peroxidase produced by lignin-degrading basidiomycetes has previously been shown to degrade melanin, which protects the sclerotia against biotic and abiotic stress. We hypothesize that lignin-degrading fungi increased the susceptibility of the sclerotia to sclerotial antagonists such as Trichoderma, Gram negative bacteria and actinomycetes. Clearly, the effect observed here did not rely on the stimulation of one microbial group, but is the result of an interaction of different groups.
This paper references
Destruction of Fungal Melanins by Ligninases of Phanerochaete chrysosporium and Other White Rot Fungi
M. J. Butler (1998)
Sclerotia Formation by Rhizoctonia Species and their Survival
D. R. Sumner (1996)
Production of ligninolytic enzymes by Pleurotus sp. and Dichomitus squalens in soil and lignocellulose substrate as influenced by soil microorganisms
E. Lang (1998)
Influence of environmental parameters on pentachlorophenol biotransformation in soil by Lentinula edodes and Phanerochaete chrysosporium
B. Okeke (2009)
Degradation of natural lignins and lignocellulosic substrates by soil-inhabiting fungi imperfecti
A. Rodríguez (1996)
Suppression of Rhizoctonia solani in Potting Mixtures Amended with Compost Made from Organic Household Waste.
G. Tuitert (1998)
Formulation of a Streptomyces Biocontrol Agent for the Suppression of Rhizoctonia Damping-off in Tomato Transplants
S. Sabaratnam (2002)
Production of lignocellulose-degrading enzymes and changes in soil bacterial communities during the growth ofPleurotus ostreatus in soil with different carbon content
J. Šnajdr (2008)
Ability of natural bacterial isolates to metabolize high and low molecular weight lignin-derived molecules
R. Vicuña (1993)
Characterisation of fungal pathogens causing basal rot of lettuce in Belgian greenhouses
Sarah Van Beneden (2008)
Survival and Germination of Fungal Sclerotia
and J R Coley-Smith (1971)
The ratio of fungi and bacteria in the biomass of different types of soil determined by selective inhibition
N. Anan'yeva (2006)
Microbial populations responsible for specific soil suppressiveness to plant pathogens.
D. Weller (2002)
Biosurfactants are involved in the biological control of Verticillium microsclerotia by Pseudomonas spp.
J. Debode (2007)
Soil health through soil disease suppression: Which strategy from descriptors to indicators?
C. Janvier (2007)
Pyranose Oxidase, a Major Source of H(2)O(2) during Wood Degradation by Phanerochaete chrysosporium, Trametes versicolor, and Oudemansiella mucida.
G. Daniel (1994)
Contrasting Soil pH Effects on Fungal and Bacterial Growth Suggest Functional Redundancy in Carbon Mineralization
J. Rousk (2009)
Phospholipid fatty acid profiles in selected members of soil microbial communities.
L. Zelles (1997)
Comparison of soil fungal/bacterial ratios in a pH gradient using physiological and PLFA-based techniques
E. Bååth (2003)
Characterization of AG-13, a Newly Reported Anastomosis Group of Rhizoctonia solani.
D. Carling (2002)
Characterization and differentiation of filamentous fungi based on Fatty Acid composition.
P. Stahl (1996)
Mechanism of broccoli-mediated verticillium wilt reduction in cauliflower.
K. G. Shetty (2000)
Necrotrophic mycoparasitism of Botrytis cinerea by cellulolytic and ligninocellulolytic Basidiomycetes.
G. White (2006)
Melanin and fungi
B. L. Gómez (2003)
Biodegradation of lignin in a compost environment: a review
M. Tuomela (2000)
Microbial community composition and rhizodeposit-carbon assimilation in differently managed temperate grassland soils
K. Denef (2009)
Characterization and pathogenicity of Rhizoctonia isolates associated with cauliflower in Belgium
J. Pannecoucque (2008)
Microbial density, composition, and diversity in organically and conventionally managed rhizosphere soil in relation to suppression of corky root of tomatoes
F. Workneh (1994)
Rhizoctonia Species: Taxonomy, Molecular Biology, Ecology, Pathology and Disease Control
B. Sneh (1996)
Reduction of potato scab and verticillium wilt with ammonium lignosulfonate soil amendment in four Ontario potato fields
Nader Soltani (2002)
Living in a fungal world: impact of fungi on soil bacterial niche development.
W. D. Boer (2005)
Use of Coniothyrium minitans transformed with the hygromycin B resistance gene to study survival and infection of Sclerotinia sclerotiorum sclerotia in soil.
E. Jones (2003)
In vitro and in vivo antagonism of pathogenic turfgrass fungi by Streptomyces hygroscopicus strains YCED9 and WYE53
K. Chamberlain (1999)
The use of phospholipid fatty acid analysis to estimate bacterial and fungal biomass in soil
A. Frostegård (2004)
Wood-inhabiting ligninolytic basidiomycetes in soils: Ecology and constraints for applicability in bioremediation
P. Baldrian (2008)
The Role of Uncomposted Materials, Composts, Manures, and Compost Extracts in Reducing Pest and Disease Incidence and Severity in Sustainable Temperate Agricultural and Horticultural Crop Production—A Review
A. Litterick (2004)
Melanins and resistance of fungi to lysis.
B. Bloomfield (1967)
Wood rotting fungi and pine mulches enhance parasitism of Ciborinia camelliae sclerotia in vitro
R. F. van Toor (2005)
Suppressive Soil Amendments for the Control of Rhizoctonia Species
D. M. Huber (1996)
Suppressiveness of 18 composts against 7 pathosystems: Variability in pathogen response
A. Termorshuizen (2006)
Method for production of sclerotia of Rhizoctonia solani.
W. J. Manning (1970)
Lignin is involved in the reduction of Verticillium dahliae var. longisporum inoculum in soil by crop residue incorporation
J. Debode (2005)
Fatty acid patterns of phospholipids and lipopolysaccharides in the characterisation of microbial communities in soil: a review
L. Zelles (1999)
Degradation of lignin-related compounds by actinomycetes.
A. Ball (1989)
Constraints on development of fungal biomass and decomposition processes during restoration of arable sandy soils
A. Wal (2006)
Suppressing soil-borne diseases with residue management and organic amendments
K. Bailey (2003)
Screening actinomycetes for extracellular peroxidase activity.
D. Mercer (1996)
This paper is referenced by
Suppressive Composts: Microbial Ecology Links
Y. Hadar (2012)
The hidden potential of saprotrophic fungi in arable soil: Patterns of short-term stimulation by organic amendments
Anna Clocchiatti (2020)
Effect of lignin-rich crop residues on the viability of Verticillium in organic greenhouse soils
Wjm Cuijpers (2017)
Ca-Lignosulphonate and sclerotial viability of Sclerotinia sclerotiorum
M. Montanari (2012)
FAMES AND MICROBIAL ACTIVITIES INVOLVED IN THE SUPPRESSION OF CASSAVA ROOT ROT BY ORGANIC MATTER
M. Silva (2017)
Dynamics of common bean web blight epidemics and grain yields in different tillage systems
Gesimária Ribeiro Costa-Coelho (2016)
FAMES E ATIVIDADES MICROBIANAS ENVOLVIDAS NA SUPRESSÃO DA PODRIDÃO RADICULAR DA MANDIOCA POR MATÉRIA ORGÂNICA
J. M. D. Silva (2017)
Population dynamics of Verticillium species in cauliflower fields: Influence of crop rotation, debris removal and ryegrass incorporation
S. França (2013)
Interrelationships of food safety and plant pathology: the life cycle of human pathogens on plants.
J. Barak (2012)
Influences of soil amendments on rhizosphere microbial diversity and potential of fluorescent Gram negative bacteria in grapevine disease suppression
Marina Alonso (2019)
Biological control of Rhizoctonia diseases of potato
D. Bienkowski (2012)
Lignin: untapped biopolymers in biomass conversion technologies
M. Ayyachamy (2013)
Suppressive composts: microbial ecology links between abiotic environments and healthy plants.
Y. Hadar (2012)
Different carbonic supplements induced changes of microflora in two types of compost teas and biocontrol efficiency against Pythium aphanidermatum
Haibin Wang (2019)
Compost as a tool to suppress plant diseases: established and putative mechanisms
M. Raviv (2016)
Compost and compost tea: Principles and prospects as substrates and soil-borne disease management strategies in soil-less vegetable production
C. C. St. Martin (2012)
Abiotic Biological Control Agents for Crop Disease Management
P. Narayanasamy (2013)
Resposta de fungos e processos biológicos do solo a resíduos vegetais em sistema plantio direto
P. Oliveira (2016)
Lignosulphonate and sclerotial viability of Sclerotinia sclerotiorum
Ecoenzymes as Indicators of Compost to Suppress Rhizoctonia Solani
D. Neher (2017)
Integrated control of Rhizoctonia diseases on bean and cabbage
H. Hua (2014)