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The Top 10 oomycete pathogens in molecular plant pathology Public Deposited

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  • Oomycetes form a deep lineage of eukaryotic organisms that includes a large number of plant pathogens which threaten natural and managed ecosystems. We undertook a survey to query the community for their ranking of plant-pathogenic oomycete species based on scientific and economic importance. In total, we received 263 votes from 62 scientists in 15 countries for a total of 33 species. The Top 10 species and their ranking are: (1) Phytophthora infestans; (2, tied) Hyaloperonospora arabidopsidis; (2, tied) Phytophthora ramorum; (4) Phytophthora sojae; (5) Phytophthora capsici; (6) Plasmopara viticola; (7) Phytophthora cinnamomi; (8, tied) Phytophthora parasitica; (8, tied) Pythium ultimum; and (10) Albugo candida. This article provides an introduction to these 10 taxa and a snapshot of current research. We hope that the list will serve as a benchmark for future trends in oomycete research.
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  • Kamoun, S., Furzer, O., Jones, J. D., Judelson, H. S., Ali, G. S., Dalio, R. J., ... & Cahill, D. (2015). The Top 10 oomycete pathogens in molecular plant pathology. Molecular Plant Pathology, 16(4), 413-434. doi:10.1111/mpp.12190
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  • 16
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  • 4
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  • Sophien Kamoun, Oliver Furzer and Jonathan D. G. Jones received funding from the European Research Council (ERC), the UK Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (BBSRC) and the Gatsby Charitable Foundation. Ronaldo Dalio thanks the National Council for Scientific and Technological Development (CNPq/CsF Brazil—313139/2013-0) for financial support. Michelina Ruocco receives support from Conoscenze Integrate per Sostenibilità ed Innovazione del Made in Italy Agroalimentare (CISIA–MIUR). Leonardo Schena was supported by grant FIRB 2010—RBFR10PZ4N from the Italian Ministry of Education, University and Research (MIUR). Andreia Figueiredo receives support from the Portuguese Foundation for Science and Technology (Grant n° SFRH/BPD/63641/2009). Xiao-Ren Chen was financed by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (Grant no. 31101395) and Jiangsu Province Basic Research Program (Natural Science Foundation) of China (Grant no. BK2011443). Howard S. Judelson and Brett M. Tyler were supported by grants 2011-68004-30154 and 2011-68004-30104, respectively, from the Agriculture and Food Research Institute of the National Institute of Food and Agriculture of the US Department of Agriculture. Mark Gijzen was supported by the Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada GRDI program. Niklaus J. Grünwald was supported by grant 2011-68004-30154 from the US Department of Agriculture National Institute of Food and Agriculture, the National Research Initiative Competitive Grants Program grant 2008-35600-18780, the US Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service CRIS 5358-22000-039-00D, the Northwest Center for Nursery Crop Research, the US Forest Service, the US Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service Floriculture Nursery Initiative and Oregon Department of Agriculture/Oregon Association of Nurseries. Daniel F. A. Tomé is funded by the UK Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council grant BB/G015066/1. John McDowell is supported by the US Department of Agriculture–Agriculture and Food Research Initiative (2009-03008 and 2011-68004), the National Science Foundation (ABI-1146819) and the Virginia Tech Institute for Critical Technology and Applied Sciences. Fouad Daayf received funding from acronyms are: The Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC), Manitoba Agri-Food Research and Development Initiative (MBARDI), McCain Foods, Keystone Potato Producers Association (KPPA) and Peak of the Market. Harold J. G. Meijer is funded by The Dutch Technology Foundation STW-NWO (VIDI grant 10281). Benjamin Petre is supported by an INRA Contrat Jeune Scientifique and has received the support of the European Union, in the framework of the Marie-Curie FP7 COFUND People Programme, through the award of an AgreenSkills fellowship (under grant agreement n°267196). Francine Govers receives support from the Food for Thought Program, Wageningen University Fund.
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  • description.provenance : Submitted by Erin Clark (erin.clark@oregonstate.edu) on 2016-03-16T19:28:35Z No. of bitstreams: 1 TylerBrettBotanyPlantPathologyTop10oomycetepathogens.pdf: 2721116 bytes, checksum: 3c9a09337f249a29a7017dd1d80398a8 (MD5)
  • description.provenance : Made available in DSpace on 2016-03-16T19:28:54Z (GMT). No. of bitstreams: 1 TylerBrettBotanyPlantPathologyTop10oomycetepathogens.pdf: 2721116 bytes, checksum: 3c9a09337f249a29a7017dd1d80398a8 (MD5) Previous issue date: 2015-05
  • description.provenance : Approved for entry into archive by Erin Clark(erin.clark@oregonstate.edu) on 2016-03-16T19:28:54Z (GMT) No. of bitstreams: 1 TylerBrettBotanyPlantPathologyTop10oomycetepathogens.pdf: 2721116 bytes, checksum: 3c9a09337f249a29a7017dd1d80398a8 (MD5)

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