Springer Nature is making SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19 research free. View research | View latest news | Sign up for updates

Plant Hsp100 family with special reference to rice

  • 101 Accesses

  • 11 Citations

Abstract

Heat shock proteins (Hsps) represent a group of specific proteins which are synthesized primarily in response to heat shock in almost all biological systems. Members of Hsp100 family have been directly implicated in induction of thermotolerance in microbial and animal cells. Yeast cells harbouring defectivehsp104 gene do not show thermotolerance under conditions in which the normal cells do. Several plant species have been shown to synthesize Hsps in the range of 100 kDa. Rice Hsp104 (OsHsp104) is rapidly and predominantly accumulated in heat-shocked cells. Western blotting analysis show that anti rice Hsp104 antibodies (generated against purified Hsp104 protein from cultivated riceOryza sativa L.) cross-react with the same-sized high temperature inducible protein in 15 different wild rices. It was further found that anti rice Hsp104 antibodies also cross-react with a major high temperature regulated protein ofEscherichia coli. We have previously shown that a 110 kDa stress regulated protein in rice (OsHsp110) is immunologically related to yeast Hsp104 protein. In this paper, we present a comparative account of characteristics of the OsHsp104 and OsHsp110 proteins.

This is a preview of subscription content, log in to check access.

References

  1. Abernathy R, Thiel D S, Petersen N S and Helm K 1989 Thermotolerance is developmentally dependent in germinating wheat seeds;Plant Physiol. 89 569–579

  2. Almoguera C, Coca M A and Jordano J 1993 Tissue specific expression of sunflower heat shock proteins in response to water stress;Plant J. 4 947–958

  3. Almoguera C and Jordano J 1992 Development and environmental concurrent expression of sunflower dry-seed-stored low-molecular weight heat-shock protein andLea mRNAs;Plant Mol. Biol. 19 781–792

  4. Barnett T, Altschuler M, McDaniel C N and Mascarenhas J P 1980 Heat shock induced proteins in plant cells;Dev. Genet. 1 331–340

  5. Baszczynski C L and Walden D B 1982 Regulation of gene expression in corn (Zea mays L.) by heat shock;Can. J. Biochem. 60 569–579

  6. Borkird C, Simoens C, Villarroel R and Montagu M V 1991 Gene expression associated with water-stress adaptation of rice cells and identification of two genes as hsp 70 and ubiquitin;Physiol. Plant. 82 449–457

  7. Burke J J, Hatfield J L, Klein R R and Mullet J E 1985 Accumulation of heat shock proteins in field-grown cotton;Plant Physiol. 78 394–398

  8. Cabane M, Calvet P, Vincens P and Boudet A M 1993 Characterization of chilling-acclimation-related proteins in soybean and identification of one as a member of the heat shock protein (HSP70) family;Planta 190 346–353

  9. Chandler P M and Robertson M 1994 Gene expression regulated by abscisic acid and its relation to stress tolerance;Annu. Rev. Plant Physiol. Plant Mol. Biol. 45 113–141.

  10. Christou P 1994Rice biotechnology and genetic engineering (Pennsylvania: Technomic Publishing Company) pp 1–43

  11. Coca M A, Almoguera C and Jordano J 1994 Expression of sunflower low-molecular-weight heat-shock proteins during embryogenesis and persistence after germination: localization and possible functional implications;Plant Mol. Biol. 25 479–492

  12. Collins G G, Moe X L and Saltveit M E 1995 Heat shock proteins and chilling sensitivity of mung bean hypocotyls;J. Exp. Bot. 46 795–802

  13. DeRocher A E and Vierling E 1994 Developmental control of small heat shock protein expression during pea seed maturation;Plant J. 5 93–102

  14. Hernandez L D and Vierling E 1993 Expression of low molecular weight heat-shock proteins under field conditions;Plant Physiol. 101 1209–1216

  15. Howarth C J 1991 Molecular responses of plants to an increased incidence of heat shock;Plant Cell Environ. 14 831–841

  16. Howarth C J and Ougham H J 1993 Gene expression under temperature stress;New Phytol. 125 1–26

  17. Hsieh M-H, Chen J-T, Jinn T-L, Chen Y-M and Lin C Y 1992 A class of soybean low molecular weight heat shock proteins;Plant Physiol. 99 1279–1284

  18. Johnston R N and Kucey B L 1988 Competitive inhibition ofhsp 70 gene expression causes thermosensitivity;Science 242 1151–1554

  19. Key J L, Lin C-Y and Chen Y M 1981 Heat shock proteins of higher plants;Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 78 3526–3530

  20. Khush G S and Toenniessen G H 1991Rice biotechnology (International Rice Research Institute, Manila; CAB International, UK)

  21. Kimpel J A and Key J L 1985 Presence of heat shock mRNAs in field grown soybeans;Plant Physiol. 79 672–678

  22. Kimura Y, Matsumoto S and Yahara I 1994 Temperature sensitive mutants of hsp 82 of the budding yeastSaccharomyces cereviseae;Mol. Gen. Genet. 242 517–527

  23. Kraus T E, Pauls K P and Fletcher R A 1995 Paclobutrazol- and hardening-induced thermotolerance of wheat: are heat shock proteins involved?;Plant Cell Physiol. 36 59–67

  24. Laemmli U K 1970 Cleavage of structural proteins during the assembly of the head of bacteriophage T4;Nature (London) 227 680–685

  25. Lee J H, Hubel A and Schoffl F 1995 Degradation of the activity of genetically engineered heat shock factor causes constitutive synthesis of heat shock proteins and increased thermotolerance in transgenicArabidopsis;Plant J. 8 603–612

  26. Lee Y R J, Nagao R T and Key J L 1994 A soybean 101-kD heat shock protein complement a yeast HSP 104 deletion mutant in acquiring thermotolerance;Plant Cell 6 1889–1897

  27. Lin C-Y, Roberts J K. and Key J L 1984 Acquisition of thermotolerance in soybean seedlings;Plant Physiol. 74 152–160

  28. Medina C and Cardemil L 1993Prosopis chilensis is a plant highly tolerant to heat shock;Plant Cell Environ. 16 305–310

  29. Meyer Y and Chartier Y 1983. Long-lived and short-lived heat shock proteins in tobacco mesophyll protoplasts;Plant Physiol. 72 26–32

  30. Mocquot B, Richard B and Pradet A 1987 Rice embryos can express heat-shock genes under anoxia;Biochimie 69, 677–681

  31. Moisyadi S and Harrington H M 1989 Characterization of the heat shock response in cultured sugarcane cells;Plant Physiol. 90 1156–1162

  32. Morimoto R I 1993 Cells in stress: transcriptional activation of heat shock genes;Science 259 1409–1410

  33. Nagao R T, Kimpel J A and Key J L 1990 Molecular and cellular biology of the heat-shock response; inAdvances in genetics (ed.) J G Scandalios (New York: Academic Press) Vol 28, pp 235–274

  34. Necchi A, Pogna N E, Mapelli S 1987 Early and late heat shock proteins in wheat and other cereal species;Plant Physiol. 84 1378–1384

  35. Neven L S, Haskell D W, Guy C L, Denslow N, Klein P A, Green L A and Silverman A 1992 Association of 70-kilodalton heat-shock cognate proteins with acclimation to cold;Plant Physiol. 99 1362–1369

  36. Nguyen H T, Joshi C P, Klueva N, Weng J, Hendershot K L and Blum A 1994 The heat shock response and expression of heat shock proteins in wheat under diurnal heat stress and field conditions;Aust. J. Plant. Physiol. 21 857–867

  37. Pareek A, Singla S L and Grover A 1995 Immunological evidence for accumulation of two high-molecular-weight (104 and 90 kDa) Hsps in response to different stresses in rice and in response to high temperature stress in diverse plant genera;Plant Mol. Biol. 29 293–301

  38. Pareek A, Singla S L, Kush A K and Grover A 1997a Distribution patterns of HSP 90 in rice;Plant Sci. 125 221–230

  39. Pareek A, Singla S L and Grover A 1997b Short-term salinity and high temperature stress-associated ultrastructural alterations in young leaf cells ofOryza sativa L;Ann. Bot. 80, 629–639

  40. Pareek A, Singla S L and Grover A 1998 Plant HSP 90 family with special reference to rice;J. Biosci. 23 361–367

  41. Parsell D A and Lindquist S 1993 The function of heat-shock proteins in stress tolerance: Degradation and reactivation of damaged proteins;Annu. Rev. Genet. 27 437–496

  42. Parsell D A, Kowal A S, Singer M A and Lindquist S 1994 Protein disaggregation mediated by heat shock protein HSP 104;Nature (London) 372 475–478

  43. Parsell D A, Sanchez Y, Stitzel J D and Lindquist S 1991 Hsp104 is a highly conserved protein with two essential nucleotide binding sites;Nature (London) 353 270–273

  44. Riabowol K T, Mizzen L A and Welch W J 1988 Heat shock is lethal to fibroblasts microinjected with antibodies against hsp 70;Science 242 433–436

  45. Sambrook J T, Fritsch E F and Maniatis T 1989Molecular cloning: A laboratory manual, Second edition (New York: Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory)

  46. Sanchez Y and Lindquist S L 1990 Hsp 104 is required for induced thermotolerance;Science 248 1112–1115

  47. Sanchez Y, Taulien J, Borkovich K A and Lindquist S 1992 Hsp104 is required for tolerance to many forms of stress;EMBO J. 11 2357–2364

  48. Satake T and Yoshida S 1978 High temperature induced sterility in indica rice at flowering;Jpn. J. Crop Sci. 447 6–17

  49. Schirmer E C, Lindquist S and Vierling E 1994 AnArabidopsis heat shock protein complements a thermotolerance defect in yeast;Plant Cell 6 1899–1909

  50. Singla S L and Grover A 1993 Antibodies raised against yeast HSP 104 cross-react with a heat- and abscisic acid-regulated polypeptide in rice;Plant Mol. Biol. 22 1177–1180

  51. Singla S L and Grover A 1994 Detection and quantitation of a rapidly accumulating and predominant 104 kDa heat shock polypeptide in rice;Plant Sci. 97 23–30

  52. Singla S L 1996Molecular characterization of high molecular weight stress proteins associated with response of Oryza sativa L. to high temperature Ph.D. thesis, University of Delhi, Delhi

  53. Singla S L, Pareek A and Grover A 1997a Yeast HSP 104 homologue rice HSP 110 is developmentally- and stress-regulated;Plant Sci. 125 211–219

  54. Singla S L, Pareek A and Grover A 1997b High temperature; inPlant ecophysiology (ed.) M N V Prasad (New York: John Wiley) pp 101–127

  55. Singla S L, Pareek A, Kush A K and Grover A 1998 Distribution patterns of 104 kDa stress-associated protein in rice;Plant Mol. Biol. (in press)

  56. Sinibaldi R M and Turpen T 1985 A heat shock protein is encoded within mitochondria of higher plants;J. Biol. Chem. 260 15382–15385

  57. Somers D J, Giroux R W and Filion W G 1991 The expression of temperature-stress proteins in a desert cactus (Opuntia ficus indica);Genome 34 940–943

  58. Tissieres A, Mitchell H K and Tracy U M 1974 Protein synthesis in salivary glands ofD. melanogaster. Relation to Chromosome puffs;J. Mol. Biol. 84 389–398

  59. Vierling E 1991 The roles of heat shock proteins in plants;Annu. Rev. Plant Physiol. Plant-Mol. Biol. 42 579–620

  60. Walther-Larsen H, Brandt J, Collinge D B and Thordal-Christensen H 1993 A pathogen-induced gene of barley encodes a HSP 90 homologue showing striking similarity to vertebrate forms resident in the endoplasmic reticulum;Plant Mol. Biol. 21 1097–1108

  61. Widawsky D A and O'Toole J C 1990Prioritizing the rice biotechnology research agenda for eastern India (The Rockefeller Foundation, USA) pp 86

  62. Yoshida S 1977 Rice; inEcophysiology of tropical crops (eds) P T Alvin and T T Kozlowski (New York: Academic Press) pp 57–87

  63. Yoshida S, Satake T and Mackill D S 1981High temperature stress in rice (IRRI Research Paper Series No. 67, IRRI, Manila, Phillippines) pp 1–15

Download references

Author information

Correspondence to Anil Grover.

Rights and permissions

Reprints and Permissions

About this article

Cite this article

Singla, S.L., Pareek, A. & Grover, A. Plant Hsp100 family with special reference to rice. J. Biosci. 23, 337–345 (1998). https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02936126

Download citation

Keywords

  • Heat shock proteins
  • Hsp100 family
  • OsHsp104
  • OsHsp110
  • rice