Advertisement

Phylogeny and taxonomy of Pseudoidium pedaliacearum

  • Hyeon-Dong Shin
  • Jamjan Meeboon
  • Susumu Takamatsu
  • Mahesh Kumar Adhikari
  • Uwe Braun
Original Article
  • 54 Downloads

Abstract

Collections of Pseudoidium pedaliacearum on Sesamum indicum from Japan, Korea, and Nepal have been morphologically examined and subjected to molecular sequence analyses in order to clarify the taxonomic status and phylogenetic affinity of this powdery mildew. Pseudoidium pedaliacearum pertains to the Erysiphe aquilegiae clade, which encompasses several closely allied, morphologically similar powdery mildew species. The close affinity to Erysiphe sedi, Pseudoidium hortensiae (≡ Oidium hortensiae), P. neolycopersici (≡ Oidium neolycopersici), and some other taxa involved in the Erysiphe aquilegiae complex is discussed. The reexamination of P. pedaliacearum and the results of phylogenetic analyses [5′-end of the 28S rRNA gene (including the domains D1 and D2) and internal transcribed spacer (ITS) regions] led to a reassessment of this species and its reallocation to Erysiphe on the basis of the provisions of ICN Art. F.8.

Keywords

Sesame Sesamum indicum Powdery mildew Erysiphales Pseudoidium neolycopersici Erysiphe pedaliacearum 

Notes

Funding information

This work was financially supported in part by a Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research (No. 16K07613 and 16F16097) from the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science to ST; and the JSPS postdoctoral fellowship to JM. This work was also supported by a grant (No. K1705841) from Korea University to HDS.

References

  1. Ale-Agha N, Boyle H, Braun U, Butin H, Jage H, Kummer V, Shin HD (2008) Taxonomy, host range and distribution of some powdery mildew fungi (Erysiphales). Schlechtendalia 17:39–54Google Scholar
  2. Amano Hirata K (1986) Host range and geographical distribution of the powdery mildew fungi. Japan Scientific Societies Press, TokyoGoogle Scholar
  3. Anonymous (1979) List of plant diseases in Taiwan. Plant Protection Society, Republic of China, TaichungGoogle Scholar
  4. Bedigian D (2010) Sesame: the genus Sesamum. Medical and Aromatic Plants – Industrial Profiles. CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group, Boca RatonGoogle Scholar
  5. Blumer S (1928) Über den Mehltau der Hortensien. Z Pfanzenkr Pflanzenschutz 38:78–83Google Scholar
  6. Braun U, Cook RTA (2012) Taxonomic manual of the Erysiphales (powdery mildews). CBS Biodiversity Series 11:1–707Google Scholar
  7. Braun U, Takamatsu S, Heluta VP, Limkaisang S, Divarangkoon R, Cook RTA, Boyle H (2006) Phylogeny and taxonomy of powdery mildew fungi of Erysiphe sect. Uncinula on Carpinus species. Mycol Progr 5:139–153CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Braun U, Meeboon J, Takamatsu S, Blomquist C, Fernandez Pavia SP, Rooney-Latham S, Macedo DM (2017) Powdery mildew species on papaya - a story of confusion and hidden diversity. Mycosphere 8:1403–1423CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Cho SE, Park MJ, Kim JY, Shin HD (2012) First report of powdery mildew caused by Erysiphe sedi on Kalanchoe blossfeldiana in Korea. Pl Dis 96:1701–1701CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Cho SE, Zhao TT, Choi IY, Shin HD (2017) First report of powdery mildew caused by Erysiphe aquilegiae var. ranunculi on Catharanthus roseus in Korea. Pl dis 101:509Google Scholar
  11. Cook RTA, Henricot B, Henrici A, Beales P (2006) Morphological and phylogenetic comparisons amongst powdery mildews on Catalpa in the UK. Mycol Res 110:672–685CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  12. Cunnington JH, Takamatsu S, Lawrie AC, Pascoe IG (2003) Molecular identification of anamorphic powdery mildews (Erysiphales). Australas Pl Pathol 32:421–428CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Cunnington JH, Lawrie AC, Pascoe IG (2004) Unexpected ribosomal DNA internal transcribed spacer sequence variation within Erysiphe aquilegiae sensu lato. Fungal Divers 16:1–10Google Scholar
  14. Edgar RC (2004) MUSCLE: multiple sequence alignment with high accuracy and high throughput. Nucleic Acids Res 32:1792–1797CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  15. Felsenstein J (1985) Confidence limits on phylogenetics: an approach using the bootstrap. Evolution 39:783–791CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  16. Fletcher JT, Smewin BJ, Cook RTA (1988) Tomato powdery mildew. Pl Pathol 37:594–598CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Henricot B (2008) Occurrence of powdery mildew (Erysiphe sp.) on Echeveria spp., Crassula spp., Cotyledon and Dudleya in the UK. Pl Pathol 57:779–779CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Hiller K, Melzig MF (2009) Lexikon der Arzneipflanzen und Drogen, 2. Auflage edn. Spektrum Akademischer Verlag, HeidelbergGoogle Scholar
  19. Hirata T, Takamatsu S (1996) Nucleotide sequence diversity of rDNA internal transcribed spacers extracted from conidia and cleistothecia of several powdery mildew fungi. Mycoscience 37:283–288CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Huang CC, Biesheuvel J, Lindhout P, Niks RE (2000) Host range of Oidium lycopersici occurring in the Netherlands. Eur J Pl Pathol 106:465–473CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Jankovics T, Bai Y, Kovács GM, Bardin M, Nicot PC, Toyoda H, Matsuda Y, Niks RE, Kiss L (2008) Oidium neolycopersici: intraspecific variability inferred from amplified fragment length polymorphism analysis and relationship with closely related powdery mildew fungi infecting various plant species. Phytopathology 98:529–540CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  22. Jørstad I (1926) The Erysiphaceae of Norway. Skr Norske Vidensk-Akad Oslo, 1. Mat-Naturvidensk Kl, 1925, 10:1–116Google Scholar
  23. Kashimoto K, Matsuda Y, Matsutani K, Sameshima T, Kakutani K, Nonomura T, Okada K, Kusakari S, Nakata K, Takamatsu S, Toyoda H (2003) Morphological and molecular characterization for a Japanese isolate of tomato powdery mildew Oidium neolycopersici and its host range. J Gen Pl Pathol 69:176–185Google Scholar
  24. Khodaparast SA, Takamatsu S, Hedjaroude GA (2005) Phylogenetic analysis of the Iranian powdery mildew fungi using nucleotide sequences of the 28S ribosomal DNA. J Agric Sci Technol 7:49–58Google Scholar
  25. Kiss L, Takamatsu S, Cunnington JH (2005) Molecular identification of Oidium neolycopersici as the casual agent of the recent tomato powdery mildew epidemics in North America. Pl Dis 89:491–496CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  26. Kumar S, Stecher G, Tamura K (2016) MEGA7: molecular evolutionary genetics analysis version 7.0 for bigger datasets. Mol Biol Evol 33:1870–1874CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  27. LaMondia JA, Smith VL, Douglas SM (1999) Host range of Oidium lycopersicum on selected solanaceous species in Connecticut. Pl Dis 83:341–344CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Lebeda A, Mieslerová B (1999) Identification, occurrence and host range of tomato powdery mildew (Oidium lycopersici) in the Czech Republic. Acta Phytopathol Hung 34:13–25Google Scholar
  29. Liberato JR, Cunnington JH (2006) First record of Erysiphe aquilegiae on a host outside the Ranunculaceae. Australas Pl Pathol 35:291CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Marchenko PD (1976) Novi formi Erysiphaceae znaydeni v zakhidnikh oblastjakh URSR. Ukrayins’k Bot Zhurn 33:271–276Google Scholar
  31. Meeboon J, Hidayat I, Takamatsu S (2016) Notes on powdery mildews (Erysiphales) in Thailand I. Podosphaera sect Sphaerotheca Pl. Pathol Quarant 6(2):142–174CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Meeboon J, Takamatsu S (2015) Erysiphe takamatsui, a powdery mildew of lotus: rediscovery of teleomorph after 40 years, morphology and phylogeny. Mycoscience 56:159–167CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Micali C, Göllner K, Humphry M, Consonni C, Panstruga R (2008) The powdery mildew disease of Arabidopsis: a paradigm for the interaction between plants and biotrophic fungi. The Arabidopsis Book 6:e0115 [1–19]CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  34. Mori Y, Sato Y, Takamatsu S (2000) Evolutionary analysis of the powdery mildew fungi (Erysiphales) using nucleotide sequences of the nuclear ribosomal DNA. Mycologia 92:74–93CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Park MJ, Cho SE, Park JH, Lee SK, Shin HD (2012) First report of powdery mildew caused by Oidium hortensiae on mophead Hydrangea in Korea. Pl Dis 96:1072–1072CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Pastirčáková K, Jankovics T, Komáromi J, Pintye A, Pastirčák M (2016) Genetic diversity and host range of powdery mildews on Papaveraceae. Mycol Progr 15:36 [1–18]CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Paul YS, Kapoor JN (1987) Taxonomy of anamorphs of Erysiphaceae - II. Indian J Mycol Pl Pathol 17:298–304Google Scholar
  38. Paul YS, Thakur K (2006) Indian Erysiphaceae. Scientific Publishers, JodhpurGoogle Scholar
  39. Rajpurohit TS (1993) Occurrence, varietal reaction and chemical control of new powdery mildew (Erysiphe orontii cast.) of sesame. J Mycol Pl Pathol 23:207–209Google Scholar
  40. Shiroya Y, Takamatsu S (2009) Erysiphe corylopsidis sp. nov., a new powdery mildew fungus found on Corylops spicata and C. pauciflora. Mycoscience 50:409–414CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Shiroya Y, Nakashima C, Takamatsu S (2008) Erysiphe monascogera sp. nov., an unusual powdery mildew fungus found on fruits of Styrax japonica. Mycoscience 49:199–206CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  42. Silvestro D, Michalak I (2012) raxmlGUI: a graphical front-end for RAxML. Org Divers Evol 12:335–337CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  43. Swofford DL (2002) PAUP: phylogenetic analysis using parsimony (and other methods) 4.0b10. Sinauer, SunderlandGoogle Scholar
  44. Takamatsu S, Hirata T, Sato Y, Nomura Y (1999) Phylogenetic relationships of Microsphaera and Erysiphe sect. Erysiphe (powdery mildews) inferred from the rDNA ITS sequences. Mycoscience 40:259–268CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Takamatsu S, Boly A, Limkaisang S, Kom-un S, To-anun C (2006) Identity of powdery mildew fungus occurring on Paeonia and its relationship with Erysiphe hypophylla on oak. Mycoscience 47:367–373CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Takamatsu S, Braun U, Limkaisang S, Kom-un S, Sato Y, Cunnington JH (2007) Phylogeny and taxonomy of the oak powdery mildew Erysiphe alphitoides sensu lato. Mycol Res 111:809–826CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  47. Takamatsu S, Ito Arakawa H, Shiroya Y, Kiss L, Heluta V (2015) First comprehensive phylogenetic analysis of the genus Erysiphe (Erysiphales, Erysiphaceae) I. The Microsphaera lineage Mycologia 107:475–489CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  48. Tanda S, Hirose T (2003) Renaming of the Erysiphe fungi on maniok-eibish and flax, and first report of an Oidium sp. on kenaf in Japan. J Agric Sci [Tokyo Nogyo Daigaku] 48(2):50–58Google Scholar
  49. Whipps JM, Budge SP, Fenlon JS (1998) Characteristics and host range of tomato powdery mildew. Pl Pathol 47:36–48CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Walsh SP, Metzger DA, Higuchi R (1991) Chelex 100 as a medium for simple extraction of DNA for PCR-based typing from forensic material. Biotechniques 10:506–513PubMedGoogle Scholar
  51. Wolcan S, Cho SE, Park JH, Shin HD (2012) First confirmed report of powdery mildew caused by Erysiphe aquilegiae on Casuarina cunninghamiana in Argentina. J Gen Pl Pathol 69:176–185Google Scholar
  52. Xiao SY, Ellwood S, Calis O, Patrick E, Li TX, Coleman M, Turner JG (2001) Broad-spectrum mildew resistance in Arabidopsis thaliana mediated by RPW8. Science 291:118–120CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© German Mycological Society and Springer-Verlag GmbH Germany, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Division of Environmental Science and Ecological Engineering, College of Life Sciences and BiotechnologyKorea UniversitySeoulKorea
  2. 2.Graduate School of BioresourcesMie UniversityTsuJapan
  3. 3.KathmanduNepal
  4. 4.Institut für Biologie, Bereich Geobotanik und Botanischer GartenMartin-Luther-UniversitätHalle (Saale)Germany

Personalised recommendations