Comparison of the phenolic contents and epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.)

Marcela Verónica Gutiérrez-Velázquez, Norma Almaraz-Abarca, Yolanda Herrera-Arrieta, José Antonio Ávila-Reyes, Laura Silvia González-Valdez, Rene Torres-Ricario, José Natividad Uribe-Soto, Hugo Manuel Monreal-García

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

© 2018 Background: Epigenetic modifications are key factors modulating the expression of genes involved in the synthesis of phytochemicals. The knowledge of plant epigenetic and genetic variations can contribute to enhance the production of bioactive compounds. These issues have been little explored thus far in Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L. (watercress), an edible and medicinal plant. The aim of the current study was to determine and compare the phenolic composition and epigenetic and genetic variations between wild and cultivated watercress. Results: Significant differences were found in the quantitative phenolic composition between wild and cultivated watercress. The eight primer combinations used in the methylation-sensitive amplification polymorphism (MSAP) method revealed different epigenetic status for each watercress type, the cultivated one being the most epigenetically variable. The genetic variability revealed by the EcoRI/MspI amplification profile and also by eight inter-simple sequence repeat (ISSR) primers was different between the two types of watercress. The results of the Mantel test showed that the correlation between genetic and epigenetic variations has diminished in the cultivated type. Cluster analyses showed that the epigenetic and genetic characterizations clearly discriminated between wild and cultivated watercress. Conclusions: Relevant chemical, epigenetic, and genetic differences have emerged between wild and cultivated watercress. These differences can contribute to fingerprint and develop quality control tools for the integral and safety use and the commercialization of watercress. The richness of epialleles could support the development of tools to manipulate the watercress epigenome to develop high bioproduct–producing cultivars. How to cite: Gutiérrez-Velázquez MV, Almaraz-Abarca N, Herrera-Arrieta Y, et al. Comparison of the phenolic contents and the epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.). Electron J Biotechnol 2018;34. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejbt.2018.04.005.
Original languageAmerican English
Pages (from-to)9-16
Number of pages8
JournalElectronic Journal of Biotechnology
DOIs
StatePublished - 1 Jul 2018

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Rorippa
Nasturtium
Epigenomics
Edible Plants
Dermatoglyphics
Phytochemicals
Medicinal Plants
Quality Control
Microsatellite Repeats
Methylation
Cluster Analysis

Cite this

Gutiérrez-Velázquez, Marcela Verónica ; Almaraz-Abarca, Norma ; Herrera-Arrieta, Yolanda ; Ávila-Reyes, José Antonio ; González-Valdez, Laura Silvia ; Torres-Ricario, Rene ; Uribe-Soto, José Natividad ; Monreal-García, Hugo Manuel. / Comparison of the phenolic contents and epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.). In: Electronic Journal of Biotechnology. 2018 ; pp. 9-16.
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abstract = "{\circledC} 2018 Background: Epigenetic modifications are key factors modulating the expression of genes involved in the synthesis of phytochemicals. The knowledge of plant epigenetic and genetic variations can contribute to enhance the production of bioactive compounds. These issues have been little explored thus far in Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L. (watercress), an edible and medicinal plant. The aim of the current study was to determine and compare the phenolic composition and epigenetic and genetic variations between wild and cultivated watercress. Results: Significant differences were found in the quantitative phenolic composition between wild and cultivated watercress. The eight primer combinations used in the methylation-sensitive amplification polymorphism (MSAP) method revealed different epigenetic status for each watercress type, the cultivated one being the most epigenetically variable. The genetic variability revealed by the EcoRI/MspI amplification profile and also by eight inter-simple sequence repeat (ISSR) primers was different between the two types of watercress. The results of the Mantel test showed that the correlation between genetic and epigenetic variations has diminished in the cultivated type. Cluster analyses showed that the epigenetic and genetic characterizations clearly discriminated between wild and cultivated watercress. Conclusions: Relevant chemical, epigenetic, and genetic differences have emerged between wild and cultivated watercress. These differences can contribute to fingerprint and develop quality control tools for the integral and safety use and the commercialization of watercress. The richness of epialleles could support the development of tools to manipulate the watercress epigenome to develop high bioproduct–producing cultivars. How to cite: Guti{\'e}rrez-Vel{\'a}zquez MV, Almaraz-Abarca N, Herrera-Arrieta Y, et al. Comparison of the phenolic contents and the epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.). Electron J Biotechnol 2018;34. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejbt.2018.04.005.",
author = "Guti{\'e}rrez-Vel{\'a}zquez, {Marcela Ver{\'o}nica} and Norma Almaraz-Abarca and Yolanda Herrera-Arrieta and {\'A}vila-Reyes, {Jos{\'e} Antonio} and Gonz{\'a}lez-Valdez, {Laura Silvia} and Rene Torres-Ricario and Uribe-Soto, {Jos{\'e} Natividad} and Monreal-Garc{\'i}a, {Hugo Manuel}",
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Comparison of the phenolic contents and epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.). / Gutiérrez-Velázquez, Marcela Verónica; Almaraz-Abarca, Norma; Herrera-Arrieta, Yolanda; Ávila-Reyes, José Antonio; González-Valdez, Laura Silvia; Torres-Ricario, Rene; Uribe-Soto, José Natividad; Monreal-García, Hugo Manuel.

In: Electronic Journal of Biotechnology, 01.07.2018, p. 9-16.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Comparison of the phenolic contents and epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.)

AU - Gutiérrez-Velázquez, Marcela Verónica

AU - Almaraz-Abarca, Norma

AU - Herrera-Arrieta, Yolanda

AU - Ávila-Reyes, José Antonio

AU - González-Valdez, Laura Silvia

AU - Torres-Ricario, Rene

AU - Uribe-Soto, José Natividad

AU - Monreal-García, Hugo Manuel

PY - 2018/7/1

Y1 - 2018/7/1

N2 - © 2018 Background: Epigenetic modifications are key factors modulating the expression of genes involved in the synthesis of phytochemicals. The knowledge of plant epigenetic and genetic variations can contribute to enhance the production of bioactive compounds. These issues have been little explored thus far in Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L. (watercress), an edible and medicinal plant. The aim of the current study was to determine and compare the phenolic composition and epigenetic and genetic variations between wild and cultivated watercress. Results: Significant differences were found in the quantitative phenolic composition between wild and cultivated watercress. The eight primer combinations used in the methylation-sensitive amplification polymorphism (MSAP) method revealed different epigenetic status for each watercress type, the cultivated one being the most epigenetically variable. The genetic variability revealed by the EcoRI/MspI amplification profile and also by eight inter-simple sequence repeat (ISSR) primers was different between the two types of watercress. The results of the Mantel test showed that the correlation between genetic and epigenetic variations has diminished in the cultivated type. Cluster analyses showed that the epigenetic and genetic characterizations clearly discriminated between wild and cultivated watercress. Conclusions: Relevant chemical, epigenetic, and genetic differences have emerged between wild and cultivated watercress. These differences can contribute to fingerprint and develop quality control tools for the integral and safety use and the commercialization of watercress. The richness of epialleles could support the development of tools to manipulate the watercress epigenome to develop high bioproduct–producing cultivars. How to cite: Gutiérrez-Velázquez MV, Almaraz-Abarca N, Herrera-Arrieta Y, et al. Comparison of the phenolic contents and the epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.). Electron J Biotechnol 2018;34. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejbt.2018.04.005.

AB - © 2018 Background: Epigenetic modifications are key factors modulating the expression of genes involved in the synthesis of phytochemicals. The knowledge of plant epigenetic and genetic variations can contribute to enhance the production of bioactive compounds. These issues have been little explored thus far in Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L. (watercress), an edible and medicinal plant. The aim of the current study was to determine and compare the phenolic composition and epigenetic and genetic variations between wild and cultivated watercress. Results: Significant differences were found in the quantitative phenolic composition between wild and cultivated watercress. The eight primer combinations used in the methylation-sensitive amplification polymorphism (MSAP) method revealed different epigenetic status for each watercress type, the cultivated one being the most epigenetically variable. The genetic variability revealed by the EcoRI/MspI amplification profile and also by eight inter-simple sequence repeat (ISSR) primers was different between the two types of watercress. The results of the Mantel test showed that the correlation between genetic and epigenetic variations has diminished in the cultivated type. Cluster analyses showed that the epigenetic and genetic characterizations clearly discriminated between wild and cultivated watercress. Conclusions: Relevant chemical, epigenetic, and genetic differences have emerged between wild and cultivated watercress. These differences can contribute to fingerprint and develop quality control tools for the integral and safety use and the commercialization of watercress. The richness of epialleles could support the development of tools to manipulate the watercress epigenome to develop high bioproduct–producing cultivars. How to cite: Gutiérrez-Velázquez MV, Almaraz-Abarca N, Herrera-Arrieta Y, et al. Comparison of the phenolic contents and the epigenetic and genetic variability of wild and cultivated watercress (Rorippa nasturtium var. aquaticum L.). Electron J Biotechnol 2018;34. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejbt.2018.04.005.

U2 - 10.1016/j.ejbt.2018.04.005

DO - 10.1016/j.ejbt.2018.04.005

M3 - Article

SP - 9

EP - 16

JO - Electronic Journal of Biotechnology

JF - Electronic Journal of Biotechnology

SN - 0717-3458

ER -