Advertisement

Wild Potato (Solanum chacoense Bitt.): In Vitro Production of Haploids

  • M. Cappadocia
Part of the Biotechnology in Agriculture and Forestry book series (AGRICULTURE, volume 12)

Abstract

The genus Solanum, with more than 2000 species, is by far the largest genus of the Solanaceae. Its subsection Tuberarium is subdivided into 17 series, including Commersoniana Buk., to which S. chacoense Bitter belongs (Hawkes 1963). This tuber-bearing species possesses a wide altitudinal range, from sea level to over 2300 m, though it is primarily a species of the plains and low foothills. It occurs in a very wide range of habitats, as a weed in cotton, maize, and bean fields, along forest borders, waysides, riverbanks etc., in both the shade and the sun (Hawkes and Hjerting 1969). Native to the floristic province of the Chaco, Argentina, as the Latin name implies, its distribution covers many of the provinces of Argentina, Paraguay, Uraguay, eastern Brazil, spreading northwards into central Bolivia. Among the wild potatoes, it is probably the most vigorous and adaptable species, displaying an immense range of morphological, physiological, and genetic variation.

Keywords

Double Haploid Anther Culture Verticillium Wilt Haploid Plant Wild Potato 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Anderson MA, Cornish EC, Mau SL, Williams EG, Hoggart R, Atkinson A, Bonig I, Grego B, Simpson R, Roche PJ, Haley JD, Penschow JD, Niall HD, 'n"egear GW, Coghlan JP, Crawford RJ, ClarkeGoogle Scholar
  2. AE (1986) Cloning of cDNA for a stylar glycoprotein associated with expression of self-incompatibility in Nicotiana alata. Nature, (London) 321: 38 - 44CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Bajaj YPS (1977) In vitro induction of haploids in wheat (Triticum aestivum L.). Crop Impov 4: 54 - 64Google Scholar
  4. Bajaj YPS (1983) In vitro production of haploids. In: Evans DA, Sharp WR, Ammirato PV, Yamada Y (eds) Handbook of plant cell culture, vol. 1. Macmillan, New York, pp 228 - 287Google Scholar
  5. Bajaj YPS (ed) (1987) Biotechnology and 21 st century potato. In: Biotechnology in agriculture and forestry, vol. 3. Potato. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 3 - 22Google Scholar
  6. Bullock WP, Baenziger PS, Schaeffer GW, Bottino PJ (1982) Anther culture of wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) FI's and their reciprocal crosses. Theor Appl Genet 62: 155 - 159CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Cappadocia M, Ahmim M (1988) Comparison of two culture methods for the production of haploids by anther culture in Solanum chacoense Bitt. Can J Bot 66: 1003 -1005Google Scholar
  8. Cappadocia M, Sree Ramulu K (1980) Plant regeneration from in vitro cultures of anthers and stem internodes in an interspecific hybrid, Lycopersicon esculentum L. x L. peruvianum Mill. and the cytogenetic analyses of the regenerated plants. Plant Sci Lett 20: 157 - 166CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Cappadocia M, Cheng DSK, Ludium R (1984) Plant regeneration from in vitro culture of anthers of Solanum chacoense Bitt. and interspecific diploid hybrids S. tuberosum L. x S. chacoense Bitt. Theor Appl Genet 69: 139 - 143Google Scholar
  10. Cappadocia M, Cheng DSK, Ludlum-Simonette R (1986) Self-compatibility in doubled haploids and their F I hybrids, regenerated via anther culture in self-incompatible Solanum chacoense Bitt. Theor Appl Genet 72: 66 - 69CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Foroughi-Wehr B, Friedt W, Wenzel G (1982) On the genetic improvement of androgenetic haploid formation in Hordeum vulgare L. Theor Appl Genet 62: 233 - 239Google Scholar
  12. Genovesi AD, Collins GB (1983) In vitro production of haploid plants of com via anther culture. Crop Sci 22: 1137 - 1144CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Grun P, Aubertin M (1966) Cytological expressions of a cytoplasmic male sterility in Solanum. AmGoogle Scholar
  14. J Bot 53:295-301Google Scholar
  15. Hawkes JG (1963) A revision of the tuber-bearing Solanum, 2nd edn. Rec Scott Plant Breed Stn, pp 76-181Google Scholar
  16. Hawkes JG, Hjerting JP (1969) The potatoes of Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay and Uruguay. Oxford Univ Press, London Oxford, p 525Google Scholar
  17. Hermsen JGT (1969) Induction of haploids and aneuhaploids in colchicine-induced tetraploid Solanum chacoense Bitt. Euphytica 18: 183 -189Google Scholar
  18. Irikura Y (1975) Induction of haploid plants by anther culture in tuberbearing species interspecific hybrids of Solanum. Potato Res 18: 133 - 140CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Irikura Y, Sakaguchi S (1982) Induction of 12 chromosomes plants from anther culture in a tuberous Solanum. Potato Res 15: 170 - 173CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Jacobsen E, Sopory SK (1978) The influence and possible recombination of genotypes on the production of microspore embryoids in anther cultures of Solanum tuberosum and dihaploid hybrids. Theor Appl Genet 52: 119 - 123CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Leue EF (1980) Production and evaluation of tuberosum haploid x wild species hybrids. Rep NCR-84 Potato Genet Tech CommGoogle Scholar
  22. Leue EF, Peloquin SJ (1982) The use of the topiary gene in adapting Solanum germplasm for potato improvement. Euphytica 31: 65 - 72CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Marks GE (1966a) The enigma of triploid potatoes. Euphytica 15: 285 - 290CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Marks GE (1966b) The origin and significance of intraspecific polyploidy: experimental evidence from Solanum chacoense. Evolution 20: 552 557Google Scholar
  25. McClave JT, Benson PG (1985) Statistics for business and economics 3rd, edn. Dellen, San Francisco, pp 374 - 375Google Scholar
  26. Mendiburu AO, Peloquin SJ, Mok DWS (1974) Potato breeding with haploids and 2n gametes. In: Kasha KJ (ed) Haploids in higher plants: advances and potential. Univ Press, Guelph, pp 249 - 258Google Scholar
  27. Mix G (1982) Anther culture of Solanum tuberosum L. and some wild species. In: Fujiwara A (ed) Plant tissue culture 1982. Maruzen, Tokyo, pp 573 - 574Google Scholar
  28. Mix G (1983) Production of dihaploid plantIets from anthers of autotetraploid of Solanum tuberosum L. Potato Res 26: 63 - 67CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Mok DWS, Peloquin SJ, Tarn TR (1975) Cytology of potato triploids producing 2n pollen. Am Potato J 52: 171 - 174CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Murashige T, Skoog F (1962) A revised medium for rapid growth and bioassays with tobacco tissue culture. Physiol Plant 15: 473 - 497CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Nasrallah JB, Kao T-H, Goldberg ML, NasraIlah ME (1985) A cDNA clone encoding an S-Iocus specific glycoprotein from Brassica oleracea. Nature (London) 318: 264 - 267CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Nettancourt D de (1977) Incompatibility in angiosperms. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York, p 230Google Scholar
  33. Nijs TPM Den, Peloquin SJ (1977a) 2n gametes in potato species and their function in sexual polyploidization. Euphytica 26: 585 - 600Google Scholar
  34. Nijs TPM Den, Peloquin SJ (1977b) Polyploid evolution via 2n gametes. Am Potato J 54: 377 - 386CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  35. Nitsch JP (1969) Experimental androgenesis in Nicotiana. Phytomorphology 19: 389 - 404Google Scholar
  36. Nitsch C, Norreel B (1973) Effet d'un choc thermique sur Ie pouvoir embryogene du pollen de Datura innoxia cultive dans I'anthere ou isole de I'anthere. CR Acad Sci 276D: 303 - 306Google Scholar
  37. Prakken Rand Swaminathan MS (1952) Cytological behaviour of some interspecific hybrids in the genus Solanum, sect. 1Uberarium. Genetica 26:77 -101Google Scholar
  38. Raghavan V (1977) Totipotency of plant cells: evidence for the totipotency of male germ cells from anther and pollen culture studies. In: Sharp WR, Larsen PO, Paddock EF, Raghavan V (eds) Plant cell and tissue culture - principles and applications. Ohio, State Univ Press. Columbus, pp 155 - 178Google Scholar
  39. Raghavan V (1978) Origin and development of pollen embryoids and pollen calluses in cultured anther segments of Hyoscyamus niger (henbane). Am J Bot 65: 984 - 1002CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Sopory SK, Bajaj YPS (1987) Anther culture and haploid production in potato. In: Bajaj YPS (ed) Biotechnology in agriculture and forestry, vol 3. Potato. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 89 - 105Google Scholar
  41. Sunderland N (1978) Strategies in the improvement of yields in anther culture. In: Proc Symp Plant tissue culture. Science Press, Peking, pp 65 - 85Google Scholar
  42. Sunderland N, Roberts M, Evans LJ, Wildon DC (1979) Multicellular pollen formation in cultured barley anthers. I. Independent division of the generative and vegetative cells. J Exp Bot 30: 1133-1144Google Scholar
  43. Tyagi AK, Rashid A, Maheshwari SC (1979) High frequency production of embryos in Datura innoxia from isolated pollen grains by combined cold treatment and serial culture of anthers in liquid medium. Protoplasma 99: 11 - 17CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Uhrig H (1983) Breeding for Globodera pallida resistance in potatoes. I. Improvement of the androgenetic capacity in some resistant dihaploid clones. Z Pflanzenziicht 91: 211 - 218Google Scholar
  45. Veilleux RE, Booze-Daniels J, Pehu E (1983) Anther culture of a 2n pollen producing clone of Solanum phureja Juz. & Buk. Can J Genet Cytol 27: 559 - 564Google Scholar
  46. Veilleux R, Booze-Daniels J, Pehu E (1985) Anther culture of a 2n pollen producing clone of Solanum phureja Juz and Buk. Can J Genet Cytol 27: 559 - 564Google Scholar
  47. Wenzel G, Uhrig H (1981) Breeding for nematode and virus resistance in potato via anther culture. Theor Appl Genet 59: 333 - 340CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Whalen D, Anderson J (1981) Distribution of gametophytic self-incompatibility and infrageneric classificationin Solanum. Thxon 30 (4): 761 - 767Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1990

Authors and Affiliations

  • M. Cappadocia
    • 1
  1. 1.Institut Botanique, Département de Sciences BiologiquesUniversité de MontréalMontréalCanada

Personalised recommendations