Array-based genotyping and expression analysis of barley cv. Maythorpe and Golden Promise
© Walia et al; licensee BioMed Central Ltd. 2007
Received: 20 November 2006
Accepted: 30 March 2007
Published: 30 March 2007
Golden Promise is a salt-tolerant spring barley closely related to Maythorpe. Salt tolerance in Golden Promise has been attributed to a single mutation at the Ari-e locus (on 5H) resulting from irradiation of Maythorpe. Golden Promise accumulates lower shoot Na+ compared to Maythorpe when growing under saline conditions. This study focused on elucidating the genetic basis and mechanisms involved in this difference.
The level of polymorphism between the two genotypes was explored using the Barley1 GeneChip for single feature polymorphisms (SFPs) and an oligonucleotide pool assay for single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs). Polymorphism analyses revealed three haplotype blocks spanning 6.4 cM on chromosome 1H, 23.7 cM on chromosome 4H and 3.0 cM on 5H. The Barley1 GeneChip was used to examine transcript abundance in different tissues and stages during development. Several genes within the polymorphic haplotype blocks were differentially regulated. Additionally, a more global difference in the jasmonic acid pathway regulation was detected between the two genotypes.
The results confirm that Golden Promise and Maythorpe are genetically very closely related but establish that they are not isogenic, as previously reported, due to three polymorphic haplotype blocks. Transcriptome analysis indicates that the response of the two genotypes to salinity stress is quite different. Additionally, the response to salinity stress in the roots and shoot tissue is strikingly different.
Barley (Hordeum vulgare L.) is rated as a salt-tolerant member of the tribe Triticeae on the basis of grain yield in saline environments . Salt tolerance in Triticeae is generally associated with Na+ ion exclusion during growth under saline conditions [2, 3]. Considerable genetic variation exists in salt tolerance with respect to Na+ ion exclusion in barley as well as in Triticeae in general. Barley cultivar, Golden Promise was reported to be a gamma-ray induced mutant of cultivar Maythorpe . Golden Promise was selected for its desirable agronomic traits such as short stature and earliness, and became a popular malting variety. It was later discovered that Golden Promise also has a more effective Na+ exclusion than Maythorpe in a salt tolerance screening experiment conducted at the Scottish Crop Research Institute . Golden Promise accumulates lower Na+ in shoot tissue compared to Maythorpe under high salt conditions. This ion exclusion was later characterized to be Na+ specific. Golden Promise produced higher number of seeds per plant and fewer sterile seeds than Maythorpe when exposed to salt stress .
Besides ion exclusion, other phenotypes which distinguish the mutant were a short stiff straw, semi dwarf stature, a compact inflorescence, short awns and early flowering. This phenotype complex has been attributed to a single recessive mutation called GPert that mapped to chromosome 7(5H) of barley near the centromere . GPert was reported to be the single known locus at which Golden Promise differed from Maythorpe  based on lack of polymorphism from roughly 300 randomly amplified polymorphic DNAs (RAPDs). This locus was subsequently shown to be allelic to the Ari-e locus also located on 5H . The ari-e mutants in different genetic backgrounds were also semi-dwarf in stature and accumulated less Na+ than their respective parent genotypes .
The Golden Promise-Maythorpe genotypic combination provided an attractive model for understanding salt tolerance in barley at the molecular level. Here the progenitor and the presumed single gene mutant differ in salt tolerance as manifested by Na+ ion exclusion, coupled with improved yield of the mutant under saline conditions. Large-scale transcriptome analysis has been employed previously to gain insight into complex phenomena such as salt stress response [11–13]. The availability of a barley array representing ~22,000 transcripts  afforded an opportunity to start understanding the differences in transcriptional responses between Golden Promise and Maythorpe and to attempt to identify the genes involved in regulation of salt uptake. Microarray technology has been used in the past to map mutant genes such as early flowering 3 (ELF3) and asymmetric leaves 1 (AS1) in Arabidopsis using the whole genome arrays . The Affymetrix Barley1 GeneChip is believed to probe roughly half of the genome. Therefore if salt tolerance of Golden Promise has a detectable transcriptional basis, there is a probability of 0.5 that the salt tolerance gene can be observed using the Barley1 GeneChip.
Several approaches using molecular markers such as RAPDs, SSRs and AFLP have been used to describe the isogenic relationship between Golden Promise and Maythorpe . However, recent advances in detection of polymorphism utilize sequence-based approaches that have a far greater marker density. One such method is the use of arrays to detect Single Feature Polymorphisms (SFPs). The SFP approach can derive genotypes as a by-product of expression analysis, detecting genetic polymorphism (difference in hybridization intensities) within the transcribed sequences queried by the array. Such an approach has been used in several organisms including barley, Arabidopsis and rice [17–20]. Another recent advance has been the development of a barley SNP-based genetic map using the Illumina Golden Gate Assay [21–23]. This high throughput approach combines high-density BeadArray technology with allele-specific extension covering the polymorphic loci . This technology can be used to scan in parallel roughly 1500 known SNP loci across multiple genotypes. In this study we couple high-density genotyping with differential expression analysis to investigate the basis of salt tolerance of Golden Promise.
SFP Analysis for Variation between Golden Promise and Maythorpe
List of selected barley SFPs and their rice orthologs which resolve into tight clusters
SFP Probe Set
Rice Locus 5' in Mb
SNP polymorphisms between Golden Promise and Maythorpe
List of barley polymorphic SNP unigenes between Golden Promise and Maythorpe
SFP Probe Set
Piwi domain containing protein
Photosystem I reaction center V
CIPK-like protein 1
EF hand family protein
ATP-dependent RNA helicase
Ribophorin I family protein
Patatin-like phospholipase protein
Peroxisomal membrane anchor protein
DNA damage binding protein 1a
myb-like DNA-binding domain
TPR Domain containing protein
Genotype Comparisons at Transcriptome Level
List of probe sets which are differentially expressed between Golden Promise and Maythorpe under unstressed
Probe set ID
5' Rice Gene
Expression & Criteria
splicing factor PWI domain protein
MT up; R
MT up; RSM
CCT motif protein
MT up; RSM
reticuline oxidase precursor
MT up; R
MT up; RM
GP up; RS
GP up; R
structural maintenance of chr (SMC)
GP up; R
GP up; R
GP up; R
zinc finger (C3HC4-type RING finger)
GP up; R
replication protein A2
GP up; R
RPA 32 kDa
GP up; RM
GP up; R
AAA-type ATPase family protein
GP up; R
MT up; SRYM
CCT motif protein
MT up; SRYM
MT up; SY
Auxin response factor 2
MT up; SM
GP up; SRM
GP up; SYM
GP up; SYM
GP up; SY
floral homeotic protein (HUA1)
GP up; SY
Since the phenotypic differences between Maythorpe and Golden Promise were pleiotropic, it was important to ascertain how early in seedling development the difference between the two cultivars at expression level becomes apparent. Therefore the shoot tissue of 10-day old seedlings growing under unstressed conditions from Golden Promise and Maythorpe were sampled for an unreplicated expression analysis experiment. At a two-fold cut-off level, 31 probe sets were differentially expressed. At a more relaxed cut-off of 1.6-fold, 81 probe sets were differentially expressed between the two genotypes. It was observed that seven of the nine probe sets identified from shoot analysis in a fully replicated experiment (Table 3) were also in this list of 81 probe sets. These probe sets are denoted with Y for young shoot analysis in Table 3.
The genotypic array analysis was extended by using the barley microarray reference dataset . This dataset was generated from two barley genotypes, Morex and Golden Promise, using a diverse series of tissues and is available from Plant Expression Database (PLEXdb). The rationale for looking at the Golden Promise-Morex data was that any expression difference observed between Golden Promise and Maythorpe due to gamma-ray treatment is also likely to emerge from a comparison of Golden Promise with other genotypes including Morex. A genotypic comparison of Golden Promise with Morex yielded 955 probe sets as differentially expressed when comparing the same tissue types as in this study. Stringent statistical analysis using SAM was also employed on this triplicate dataset for differential expression. On comparing the Golden Promise-Morex probe set list to the Golden Promise-Maythorpe list in Table 3, six of the nine probe sets identified in the shoot Maythorpe-Golden Promise comparison were found in common with Morex-Golden Promise comparison (denoted with M). Six of the 15 probe sets identified from the Maythorpe-Golden Promise root tissue comparison were also identified in the Golden Promise-Morex comparison. These probe sets which were derived from intersection of two genotypic comparisons constitute a more robust list of genes for differential expression in Golden Promise than would a list derived from only the Golden Promise-Maythorpe comparison.
Differential Expression in Response to Salinity Stress
These results indicate that the response of roots to salinity stress at the transcriptional level is very different from the shoots in both genotypes. Only 16 and 9 probe sets were found to be commonly induced between roots and shoots in Golden Promise and Maythorpe, respectively. Of these, 4 probe sets were induced in the roots and shoot tissue of both genotypes. The probe sets represent delta-l-pyrroline-5-carboxylate synthetase, a lipid transfer protein, phosphoethanolamine cytidyltransferase and barley dehydrin 7. Three of these genes are associated with abiotic stress response in plants.
Discussion and Conclusion
Genetic Polymorphism between Golden Promise and Maythorpe
The results presented clearly show that Golden Promise and Maythorpe are polymorphic at multiple loci. Fourteen polymorphic SNP loci resolve into three clusters on 1H, 4H and 5H (Fig. 2), two of which (1H and 4H) were also found by SFP analysis (Fig. 1) and by the position of loci with amplicon size polymorphisms (Figs. 2 and 3). These two genotypes were previously reported to be isogenic differing at a single locus, GPert on 5H [6, 16, 27]. Certainly this is not the only difference between the accessions of Maythorpe and Golden Promise that we analyzed. A different accession of Maythorpe with a slightly different genetic constitution, reflecting residual polymorphism within the cultivar, probably was used as the parent of Golden Promise. The polymorphism on 5H is at about 50 cM distance from the Ari-e locus, so the presence of this 5H haplotype block in the accession of Maythorpe that was examined is still consistent with a mutational origination of Golden Promise from Maythorpe.
None of the probe sets representing the 14 SNP loci were found to be differentially expressed in the genotypic comparisons in both tissue types. Additionally, the 14 probe sets were found to not respond to salt stress in the two genotypes. Some of the rice orthologs of barley probe sets identified as differentially expressed in genotypic comparisons localized in the vicinity of polymorphic haploblocks (Figure 2). Seven polymorphic SNP loci between Golden Promise and Maythorpe clustered around the 4H centromere and 5 of these corresponded to an orthologous rice region spanning 2.5 Mb of chromosome 3. Two loci (including Catalase1) were found to be differentially expressed from the GeneChip analysis. The segment on the long arm of 1H and its corresponding rice chromosome 5 segment (<1 Mb) also emerged as different between Golden Promise and Maythorpe. This segment includes the rice orthologs of the CCT motif protein and the Lea protein besides an AAA-type ATPase. Both CCT and Lea protein encoding genes were the only two genes consistently identified from differential expression analysis involving Golden Promise, Maythorpe and Morex in all tissue types and stages. The differential expression of AAA-type ATPase is important in context of a recent report which characterized an ice plant AAA-Type ATPase gene, SKD1 and suggested a role in compartmentalization of excess Na+ .
Golden Promise Phenotype and Regulated Genes
The genes identified by the genotypic analyses performed in this study (Table 3) do not have an obvious functional association with the favorable Na+ homeostasis maintained by Golden Promise. No known Na+ transporters conferring this trait were identified. Two possible explanations can be proposed for this: 1) some of the genes/loci identified have no annotation, or have sequence match to an uncharacterized expressed protein; these uncharacterized genes could be regulating ion homeostasis 2) the Barley1 GeneChip does not probe the transcript which can be directly associated with favorable ion homeostasis in Golden Promise. All the expression and polymorphism based approaches used in this study are directly or indirectly derived from the EST sequence assembly probed by the Barley1 GeneChip. Our analysis did not query every gene in barley genome.
Low Na+ accumulation has been associated with early flowering genes in Triticeae [29, 30]. It is noteworthy that Golden Promise was reported to flower earlier than Maythorpe . Early flowering in Golden Promise was also observed under our experimental conditions. Our expression analysis identified a gene with CCT motif as differentially expressed between Golden Promise and Maythorpe. The CCT motif is present in several genes known to regulate flowering time . It raises the possibility of the CCT motif belonging to a repressor of flowering, which is down-regulated in Golden Promise. Two other genes which emerged from the expression analysis are known regulators of inflorescence/flower architecture. First is Hua1 which is up-regulated in Golden Promise in young, 10-day as well as 25-day old plants in the shoot tissue. Hua1 is an RNA binding protein which is involved in flower development in Arabidopsis . The second gene encodes an auxin response factor 2 (Arf2). A mutation in Arf2 in Arabidopsis is known to result in pleiotropic effects on the phenotype [33–35]. The arf2 mutants are reported to have increased seed size and larger aerial organs, delayed flowering and leaf senescence among other phenotypes.
Intriguingly, some of the phenotypes distinguishing Golden Promise from Maythorpe include small seed size, and decreased plant height, compact inflorescence and early flowering . It is pertinent to point out that none of these three genes map to chromosome 5H of barley where the original mutation (ari-e) is mapped. Therefore, if these genes control the observed phenotypes such as flowering time difference and seed size variation, then the differences cannot be attributed to Ari-e locus on 5H.
Differential Response to Salinity Stress
Considering the genetic difference between Maythorpe and Golden Promise in regulation of shoot Na+ homeostasis under salt stress, we found the differential expression of two cation transport related genes to be particularly interesting. A Na+/Ca2+ exchanger protein (Contig4515_at) was down-regulated in Maythorpe roots in response to salinity stress (q-value, 9.4%). Supplemental Ca2+ is known to reduce Na+ influx in plant [36, 3]. The down-regulation of the Na+/Ca2+ exchanger in Maythorpe but not in Golden Promise may explain the low Na+ accumulation trait of Golden Promise as well as the supplemental Ca2+-linked Na+ efflux reported by several researchers. Another gene with a similar expression profile encodes a vacuolar cation/proton exchanger (Contig4212_s_at). This gene has a sequence match in Arabidopsis database to a calcium proton antiporter, Cax3. It is a Ca2+ exchanger predominantly active in root tonoplasts and is required for growth and nutrient acquisition .
The main shoot Na+concentrations of Maythorpe and Golden Promise after 9 d under salinity stress
68.2 ± 5.1
81.1 ± 5.6
1211.1 ± 48.8
958.8 ± 64.7
Plant Materials and Experimental Conditions
Barley seeds [Hordeum vulgare L. cv. Golden Promise (spring barley)] were initially provided by Peggy Lemaux (University of California, Berkeley). Maythorpe seeds were obtained from the National Small Grains Collection, Idaho. Seed stocks were multiplied in the field at the University of California, Riverside. Seeds were washed several times with deionized water and germinated on moistened filter paper in glass crystallization dishes for two days in darkness. The plants were grown in a greenhouse at U.S. Salinity Laboratory, USDA-ARS, at Riverside, California in September and October, 2004. Germinated seeds were transferred onto Speedling Trays floated on aerated half-strength Hoagland's solution, with double iron (50 gL-1) in 700 L metal containers. The pH was maintained within the range of 5 to 6.5 using concentrated sulfuric acid. Electrical conductivity, pH and solution temperature were monitored daily.
On day 16 after germination (3–4 leaf stage), a salinity stress of was imposed over a period of five days in five equal steps to reach a final concentration of 17 dS m-1 (~150 mM NaCl). CaCl2 was added with NaCl to maintain a 10:1 molar ratio of Na+: Ca2+. The system was allowed to stabilize for five days. On day 25 (5–6 leaf stage) "shoot" (crown and growing point) tissue and root (2 cm of the root tips) tissue from 15 plants was harvested and snap frozen for RNA extraction. Therefore tissue from 15 plants from each genotype per tank constituted a single replicate of a treatment. Three biological replicates of the experiment were sampled.
Before proceeding with the expression studies, the reported Golden Promise and Maythorpe salt stress response phenotype for difference in Na+ accumulation in the shoot tissue under our growing conditions was tested. Whole shoot tissue from six plants was pooled to form each replicate. Seven replicates were collected from each of the four treatments. Plants were washed with deionized water, dried in a forced air oven (70°C) then ground into fine powder. Shoot Na+ concentrations were determined on nitric-perchloric acid digests by inductively coupled plasma optical emission spectrometry (ICP, Perkin-Elmer Co., Norwalk, CT, USA). The results from the shoot ion analysis confirming the ion exclusion phenotype of Golden Promise are listed in Table 4.
Target Preparation and Processing for GeneChip Analysis
RNA samples were processed as recommended by Affymetrix, Inc. (Affymetrix GeneChip Expression Analysis Technical Manual, Affymetrix, Inc., Santa Clara, CA) at the DNA and Protein Microarray Facility at University of California, Irvine. Total RNA was initially isolated from frozen shoot tissue using TRIzol Reagent. The RNA was purified by passing through an RNAeasy spin column (Qiagen, Chatsworth, CA) and on-column DNaseI treatment. Eluted total RNAs were quantified with a portion of the recovered total RNA and adjusted to a final concentration of 1 μg/μl. Labeling and hybridization were performed at the DNA and Protein Microarray Facility at University of California, Irvine. All starting total RNA samples were quality assessed prior to beginning target preparation/processing steps by running out a small amount of each sample (typically 25–250 ng/well) onto a RNA Lab-On-A-Chip (Caliper Technologies Corp., Mountain View, CA) that was evaluated on an Agilent Bioanalyzer 2100 (Agilent Technologies, Palo Alto, CA). Single-stranded, then double-stranded cDNA was synthesized from the poly(A)+ mRNA present in the isolated total RNA (10 μg total RNA starting material each sample reaction) using the SuperScript Double-Stranded cDNA Synthesis Kit (Invitrogen Corp., Carlsbad, CA) and poly (T)-nucleotide primers that contained a sequence recognized by T7 RNA polymerase. A portion of the resulting ds cDNA was used as a template to generate biotin-tagged cRNA from an in vitro transcription reaction (IVT), using the BioArray High-Yield RNA Transcript Labeling Kit (T7) (Enzo Diagnostics, Inc., Farmingdale, NY). Fifteen μg of the resulting biotin-tagged cRNA was fragmented to strands of 35–200 bases in length following prescribed protocols (Affymetrix GeneChip Expression Analysis Technical Manual). Subsequently, 10 μg of this fragmented target cRNA was hybridized at 45°C with rotation for 16 hours (Affymetrix GeneChip Hybridization Oven 320) to probe sets present on an Affymetrix Barley1 array (Close et al. 2004). The GeneChip arrays were washed and then stained (SAPE, streptavidin-phycoerythrin) on an Affymetrix Fluidics Station 400, followed by scanning on a Hewlett-Packard GeneArray scanner.
The scanned GeneChip images were examined for any visible defects. Satisfactory image files were analyzed to generate raw data files saved as .CEL files using default settings of GeneChip Operating Software (GCOS 1.2, Affymetrix). The .CEL files from replicated data sets were imported into RMA  for background adjustment and quantile normalization. The log-transformed RMA values for all probe sets were imported into Significance Analysis of Microarrays (SAM) software  using the two-class unpaired data format. For genotypic comparisons (for instance, a control GP vs. MT) we initially set a permutation-based false discovery rate (FDR) cut-off (expressed as q-value) at 10%. At this initial threshold, we did not find any probe set to be differentially expressed in the root comparison (GP control roots vs. MT control roots). Therefore, the threshold was relaxed to 25% (Additional files 5 and 6). For differential expression analysis in response to salinity stress, a threshold of 15% was used.
For analysis of the single replicate dataset generated for basal gene expression levels in 10-day old seedlings of both genotypes, DChip was used . DChip was set to import GCOS signals. Normalization of the datasets was performed using an invariant-set approach. To calculate the expression index of probe sets we used the PM model. After expression values were computed, genes with extremely low values were assigned a value equivalent to the average value of the lowest 10th percentile of all the genes that are called absent. This step prevents the overestimation of fold changes for very weakly expressed genes. The expression values were log2 transformed after calculating the expression index. Differentially expressed probe sets were identified using a fold change cut-off criteria for up-regulation or down-regulation.
Single Feature Polymorphisms (SFPs) analysis was performed as described in . Since this method uses RNA as a surrogate for genomic DNA for hybridization to the arrays, we used the data obtained from RNA hybridization of roots and shoot tissue for the analysis. Root and shoot data were analyzed separately. The probe sets identified from the analysis at a P-value cutoff of 0.005 are listed in (Additional files 1 and 2).
Probe Set Annotations and Gene Ontology Analysis
The probe sets were annotated using HarvEST:Barley (version 1.47) assembly 21 . The output from HarvEST included the best BLAST hit from TIGR translated rice gene models (version 4) and TAIR translated Arabidopsis gene models. Besides a description of the best hit, output also includes the genome location (chromosome and base pair position) of the best BLAST hit gene models in rice and Arabidopsis.
Expression validation by semi-quantitative RT-PCR
Expression profiles of several key transcripts obtained from chip hybridizations were further validated by semi-quantitative RT-PCR using first strand cDNA synthesis from RNA samples. A cDNA first strand was synthesized using Taq-Man Reverse Transcription Reagents (Applied Biosystems, Forster City, CA; Ref: N808-0234) following the manufacturer's instructions. Two micrograms of total RNA was converted into cDNA. Each cDNA was diluted 40 fold and 5 μL of cDNA was used for PCR. A 18s ribosomal RNA (forward: atgataactcgacggatcgc; reverse: cttggatgtggtagccgttt; cycles) was used as control for RT-PCR experiments.
All expression data will be made available through the Gene Expression Omnibus (GEO) under platform GPL1340, Series GSE6325. The list of significantly responsive probe sets along with annotations is available as Additional Files. The enhanced annotation for all Barley1 probe sets is available through HarvEST:Barley .
The authors thank the following: Don Layfield (U.S. Salinity Laboratory, USDA-ARS, Riverside, USA) for ion analysis, Sriti Misra for GeneChip processing (DNA and Protein Microarray Facility, University of California, Irvine), Steve Wanamaker for enhanced annotations of Barley1 probe sets Jan Svensson for contributions to SNP data collection and Prasanna Bhat for information on the Ari-e map position relative to SNP markers. This work was supported by an International Rice Research Institute USAID Linkage Program grant (DPPC 2004-30LOA0704) and in part by NSF DBI-0321756, "Coupling Expressed Sequences and Bacterial Artificial Chromosome Resources to Access the Barley Genome" and USDA-NRI 02-35300-12548, "HarvEST: A Portable EST Database Viewer".
- Maas EV, Hoffman GJ: Crop salt tolerance-current assessment. Journal of Irrigation Drainage Division, American Society of Civil Engineering. 1977, 103: 115-134.Google Scholar
- Colmer TD, Munns R, Flowers TJ: Improving salt tolerance of wheat and barley: future prospects. Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture. 2005, 45: 1425-1443. 10.1071/EA04162.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tester M, Davenport RJ: Na+ transport and Na+ tolerance in higher plants. Annals of Botany. 2003, 91: 503-527. 10.1093/aob/mcg058.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Sigurbjorsson B, Micke A: Progress in mutation breeding. In: Induced mutation in plants. Proceedings of an international symposium on the nature, induction and utilization of mutation in plants. 1969, Vienna: International Atomic Energy Agency, 673-697.Google Scholar
- Forster BP, Pakniyat H, Macaulay M, Matheson W, Phillips MS, Thomas WTB, Powell W: Variation in the leaf sodium content of the Hordeum vulgare (barley) cultivar Maythorpe and its derived mutant cv. Golden Promise. Heredity. 1994, 73: 249-253.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pakniyat HJ: Genetic studies on salt tolerance in barley (Hordeum vulgare L.). PhD thesis. 1996, The University of Reading, Reading, UKGoogle Scholar
- Thomas WTB, Powell W, Wood W: The chromosomal location of the dwarfing gene in the spring variety Golden Promise. Heredity. 1984, 53: 177-183.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Pakniyat H, Baird E, Thomas WTB, Caligari PDS, Powell W, Forster BP: Effects of semi-dwarf mutants on salt tolerance in barley. Proceedings of the Seventh Barley Genetics Symposium, Saskatchewan, Canada. 1995, 660-661.Google Scholar
- Franckowiak JD: Allelism tests among selected semi-dwarf barleys. Barley Genetics Newsletter. 1991, 21: 17-23.Google Scholar
- Pakniyat H, Thomas WTB, Caligari PDS, Forster BP: Comparison of salt tolerance of GPert and non-GPert barleys. Plant Breeding. 1997, 116: 189-191. 10.1111/j.1439-0523.1997.tb02177.x.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ozturk ZN, Talame V, Deyholos M, Michalowski CB, Galbraith DW, Gozukirmizi N, Tuberosa R, Bohnert HJ: Monitoring large-scale changes in transcript abundance in drought- and salt-stressed barley. Plant Molecular Biology. 2002, 48: 551-573. 10.1023/A:1014875215580.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ueda A, Kathiresan A, Inada M, Narita Y, Nakamura T, Shi W, Takabe T, Bennett J: Osmotic stress in barley regulates expression of a different set of genes than salt stress does. Journal of Experimental Botany. 2004, 55: 2213-2218. 10.1093/jxb/erh242.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Walia H, Wilson C, Wahid A, Condamine P, Cui X, Close TJ: Expression analysis of barley (Hordeum vulgare L.) during salinity stress. Functional and Integrative Genomics. 2006, 6 (2): 143-156. 10.1007/s10142-005-0013-0.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Close TJ, Wanamaker S, Caldo RA, Turner SM, Ashlock DA, Dickerson JA, Wing RA, Muehlbauer GJ, Kleinhofs A, Wise RP: A new resource for cereal genomics: 22K Barley GeneChip comes of age. Plant Physiology. 2004, 134: 960-968. 10.1104/pp.103.034462.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Hazen SP, Borevitz JO, Harmon FG, Pruneda-Paz JL, Schultz TF, Yanovsky MJ, Liljegren SJ, Ecker JR, Kay SA: Rapid array mapping of circadian clock and developmental mutations in Arabidopsis. Plant Physiology. 2005, 138: 990-997. 10.1104/pp.105.061408.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Forster BP: Mutation genetics of salt tolerance in barley: an assessment of Golden Promise and other semi-dwarf mutants. Euphytica. 2001, 120: 317-338. 10.1023/A:1017592618298.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Rostoks N, Borevitz JO, Hedley PE, Russell P, Sharon Mudie , Morris J, Cardle L, Marshall DF, Waugh R: Single-feature polymorphism discovery in the barley transcriptome. Genome Biology. 2005, 6: R54-10.1186/gb-2005-6-6-r54.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Cui X, Xu J, Asghar R, Condamine P, Svensson JT, Wanamaker S, Stein N, Roose M, Close TJ: Detecting single-feature polymorphisms using oligonucleotide arrays and robustified projection pursuit. Bioinformatics. 2005, 21: 3852-3859. 10.1093/bioinformatics/bti640.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Borevitz JO, Liang D, Plouffe D, Chang H, Zhu T, Weigel D, Berry CC, Winzeler E, Chory J: Large Scale Identification of Single Feature Polymorphisms in Complex Genomes. Genome Research. 2003, 13: 513-523. 10.1101/gr.541303.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Walia H, Wilson C, Condamine P, Liu X, Ismail AM, Zeng L, Wanamaker SI, Mandal J, Xu J, Cui X, Close TJ: Comparative transcriptional profiling of two contrasting rice genotypes under salinity stress during the vegetative growth stage. Plant Physiology. 2005, 139: 822-835. 10.1104/pp.105.065961.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Shen R, Fan JB, Campbell D, Chang W, Chen J, Doucet D, Yeakley J, Bibikova M, Wickham Garcia E, McBride C: High-throughput SNP genotyping on universal bead arrays. Mutation Research. 2005, 573: 70-82.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Bhat PR, Ramsay L, Rostoks N, Marshall D, Roose ML, Wanamaker S, Stein N, Svensson JT, Fenton RD, Mandal J, Condamine P, Madishetty K, Varshney R, Graner A, Waugh R, Close TJ: Transition to high-throughput SNP mapping in barley: a general approach for organisms with sufficient EST resources (in preparation).
- Rostoks N, Ramsay L, MacKenzie K, Cardle L, Bhat PR, Roose ML, Svensson JT, Stein N, Varshney R, Marshall D, Graner A, Close TJ, Waugh R: Recent history of artifical outcrossing facilitates whole-genome association mapping in elite inbred crop varieties. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 2006, 103: 31-36. 10.1073/pnas.0606133103.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tusher V, Tibshirani R, Chu G: Significance analysis of microarrays applied to the ionizing radiation response. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 2001, 98: 5116-5121. 10.1073/pnas.091062498.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Druka A, Muehlbauer G, Druka I, Caldo R, Baumann U, Rostoks N, Schreiber A, Wise R, Close T, Kleinhofs A, Graner A, Schulman A, Langridge P, Sato K, Hayes P, McNicol J, Marshall D, Waugh R: An atlas of gene expression from seed to seed through barley development. Functional and Integrative Genomics. 2006, 6 (3): 202-11. 10.1007/s10142-006-0025-4.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Islam AKM, Shepherd RKW, Sparrow DHB: Addition of individual barley chromosomes to wheat. Proceedings of the 3rd International Barley Genetics Symposium. Edited by: GAUL H. 1975, Verlag Karl Thiemig, Munich, Germany, 260-270.Google Scholar
- Russell JR, Fuller J, Young G, Thomas B, Taramino G, Macaulay M, Waugh R, Powell W: Discriminating between barley genotypes using microsatellite markers. Genome. 1997, 40: 442-450.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Jou Y, Chiang C-P, Jauh G-Y, Yen HE: Functional characterization of ice plant SKD1, an AAA-Type ATPase associated with the endoplasmic reticulum-golgi network, and its role in adaptation to salt stress. Plant Physiology. 2006, 141: 135-146. 10.1104/pp.106.076786.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Taeb M, Koebner RMD, Forster BP, Law CN: Association between genes controlling flowering time and shoot sodium accumulation in the Triticeae. Plant and Soil. 1992, 146: 117-121. 10.1007/BF00012003.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Mahar AR, Hollington PA, Virk DS, Witcombe JR: Selection for early heading and salt-tolerance in bread wheat. Cereal Research Communications. 2003, 31: 81-88.Google Scholar
- Strayer C, Oyama T, Schultz TF, Raman R, Somers DE, Mas P, Panda S, Kreps JA, Kay SA: Cloning of the Arabidopsis clock gene TOC1, an autoregulatory response regulator homolog. Science. 2000, 289: 768-771. 10.1126/science.289.5480.768.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Li J, Jia D, Chen X: HUA1, a regulator of stamen and carpel identities in Arabidopsis, codes for a nuclear RNA binding protein. Plant Cell. 2001, 13: 2269-2281. 10.1105/tpc.13.10.2269.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Li H, Johnson P, Stepanova A, Alonso JM, Ecker JR: Convergence of signaling pathways in the control of differential cell growth in Arabidopsis. Developmental Cell. 2004, 7: 193-204. 10.1016/j.devcel.2004.07.002.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Ellis CM, Nagpal P, Young JC, Hagen G, Guilfoyle TJ, Reed JW: AUXIN RESPONSE FACTOR1 and AUXIN RESPONSE FACTOR2 regulate senescence and floral organ abscission in Arabidopsis thaliana. Development. 2005, 132: 4563-4574. 10.1242/dev.02012.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Schruff MC, Spielman M, Tiwari S, Adams S, Fenby N, Scott RJ: The AUXIN RESPONSE FACTOR 2 gene of Arabidopsis links auxin signalling, cell division, and the size of seeds and other organs. Development. 2006, 133: 251-261. 10.1242/dev.02194.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Cramer GR: Sodium-calcium interactions under salinity stress. Salinity: Environment – Plants – Molecules. Edited by: Läuchli A, Lüttge U. 2002, Dordrecht, the Netherlands: Kluwer, 205-227.Google Scholar
- Cheng NH, Pittman JK, Shigaki T, Lachmansingh J, LeClere S, Lahner B, Salt DE, Hirschi KD: Functional association of Arabidopsis CAX1 and CAX3 is required for normal growth and ion homeostasis. Plant Physiology. 2005, 138: 2048-2060. 10.1104/pp.105.061218.PubMed CentralPubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Tsonev TD, Lazova GN, Stoinova ZG, Popova LP: A possible role for jasmonic acid in adaptation of barley seedlings to salinity stress. Journal of Plant Growth Regulation. 1998, 17: 153-159. 10.1007/PL00007029.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Walia H, Wilson C, Condamine P, Ismail AM, Close TJ: Large-scale expression profiling and physiological characterization of jasmonic acid mediated adaptation of barley to salinity stress. Plant, Cell and Environment. 2007,Google Scholar
- Irizarry RA, Hobbs B, Collin F, Beazer-Barclay YD, Antonellis KJ, Scherf U, Speed TP: Exploration, Normalization, and Summaries of High Density Oligonucleotide Array Probe Level Data. Biostatistics. 2003, 4 (2): 249-264. 10.1093/biostatistics/4.2.249.PubMedView ArticleGoogle Scholar
- Li C, Wong WH: Model-based analysis of oligonucleotide arrays: Expression index computation and outlier detection. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. 2001, 98: 31-36. 10.1073/pnas.011404098.View ArticleGoogle Scholar
- HarvEST:Barley. [http://harvest.ucr.edu]
This article is published under license to BioMed Central Ltd. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.