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First Report of little cherry virus 1 infecting Apricot (Prunus armeniaca) in Morocco. / Tahzima, Rachid; Qessaoui, Radouane ; Foucart, Yoika; Massart, Sébastien; De Jonghe, Kris.

In: Plant Disease, 04.09.2019.

Onderzoeksoutput: Bijdrage aan tijdschriftA1: Web of Science-artikelOnderzoekpeer review

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Tahzima, Rachid ; Qessaoui, Radouane ; Foucart, Yoika ; Massart, Sébastien ; De Jonghe, Kris. / First Report of little cherry virus 1 infecting Apricot (Prunus armeniaca) in Morocco. In: Plant Disease. 2019.

Bibtex

@article{d8017a9b346148a8ba6902bb15909b68,
title = "First Report of little cherry virus 1 infecting Apricot (Prunus armeniaca) in Morocco",
abstract = "Little cherry disease (LChD) is an important viral disease of many stone fruit species (Prunus spp.), sweet cherry (Prunus avium L.) being the most common host. It is associated with two different virus species, belonging to the family Closteroviridae, namely Little cherry virus 1 (LChV-1, Velarivirus) and Little cherry virus 2 (LChV-2, Ampelovirus). The impact of LChD on sweet cherry production consists in the decrease of yield and fruit quality, which is mainly associated to LChV-2, while most of LChV-1 reported infections remain associated to unclear etiology. Other stone fruit species, like peach and plum, hosting LChV-1 have been reported (Matic et al., 2007; Safarova et al. 2017). LChV-1 is mainly transmitted through propagation of infected plant material, while no vector transmission is known (Jelkmann and Eastwell, 2011). In 2018, during the early vegetative season, a limited survey was carried out for virus detection in apricot and sweet cherry orchards in the main southern Moroccan stone fruit-producing regions of Agadir, Agdez and Dayat Aoua, respectively. Two sweet cherry trees (P. avium cv. Coeur de Pigeon and cv. Bigarreau) and three apricot trees (Prunus armeniaca L.), all asymptomatic, were sampled (five branches with leaves) from three different orchards. RNA was extracted (both leaves and cambial scrapings) using the Spectrum Plant Total RNA kit (Sigma-Aldrich, Belgium), prior to cDNA synthesis using the iScript reverse transcription Kit (Bio-Rad, Belgium). LChV-1 detection was done by RT-PCR using the specific primers LCUW7090 (5′-GGTTGTCCTCGGTTGATTAC-3′)/LCUWc7389 (5′-GGCTTGGTTCCATACATCTC-3′) (Bajet et al. 2008), amplifying a 300-bp fragment spanning the ORF1b encoding the RdRp gene and 1LC_12776F (5′-TCAAGAAAAGTTCTGGTGTGC-3′)/1LC_13223R (5′-CGAGCTAGACGTATCAGTATC-3′) (Glasa et al. 2015), targeting a 456-bp fragment of the CP gene. LChV-2 specific primers were used according to Eastwell and Bernardy (2001). RT-PCR results revealed the presence of LChV-1 in two apricot samples from Agdez. No LChV-1 was detected in the sweet cherry samples. The presence of LChV-1 was confirmed by means of the LChV-1 specific RT-LAMP approach as described by Tahzima et al. (2019). No LChV-2 was detected in any of the samples. The RdRp and CP specific amplification products were bidirectionally sequenced (Genewiz, Leipzig, Germany) and assembled. RdRp and CP partial nucleotide sequences of the Moroccan LChV-1 isolates MOT2 and MOA1 were deposited in GenBank (accession numbers MK905349, MK905350 and MK905351, MK905352, respectively). Based on BLAST analysis of RdRp and CP the Moroccan LChV-1 sequences shared 99{\%} nucleotide identity (99.55{\%} a.a.) with the No2ISTO isolate (HG792418) from Greece, and 97.96{\%} (98.64{\%} a.a.) with the Spanish Ponferrada isolate (KX192367), respectively. Although the presence of LChV-1 has previously been reported in many countries in different continents, to our knowledge, this represents the first detection of LChV-1 in Africa.",
author = "Rachid Tahzima and Radouane Qessaoui and Yoika Foucart and S{\'e}bastien Massart and {De Jonghe}, Kris",
year = "2019",
month = "9",
day = "4",
doi = "https://doi.org/10.1094/PDIS-05-19-1082-PDN",
language = "English",
journal = "Plant Disease",
issn = "0191-2917",
publisher = "American Phytopathological Society",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - First Report of little cherry virus 1 infecting Apricot (Prunus armeniaca) in Morocco

AU - Tahzima, Rachid

AU - Qessaoui, Radouane

AU - Foucart, Yoika

AU - Massart, Sébastien

AU - De Jonghe, Kris

PY - 2019/9/4

Y1 - 2019/9/4

N2 - Little cherry disease (LChD) is an important viral disease of many stone fruit species (Prunus spp.), sweet cherry (Prunus avium L.) being the most common host. It is associated with two different virus species, belonging to the family Closteroviridae, namely Little cherry virus 1 (LChV-1, Velarivirus) and Little cherry virus 2 (LChV-2, Ampelovirus). The impact of LChD on sweet cherry production consists in the decrease of yield and fruit quality, which is mainly associated to LChV-2, while most of LChV-1 reported infections remain associated to unclear etiology. Other stone fruit species, like peach and plum, hosting LChV-1 have been reported (Matic et al., 2007; Safarova et al. 2017). LChV-1 is mainly transmitted through propagation of infected plant material, while no vector transmission is known (Jelkmann and Eastwell, 2011). In 2018, during the early vegetative season, a limited survey was carried out for virus detection in apricot and sweet cherry orchards in the main southern Moroccan stone fruit-producing regions of Agadir, Agdez and Dayat Aoua, respectively. Two sweet cherry trees (P. avium cv. Coeur de Pigeon and cv. Bigarreau) and three apricot trees (Prunus armeniaca L.), all asymptomatic, were sampled (five branches with leaves) from three different orchards. RNA was extracted (both leaves and cambial scrapings) using the Spectrum Plant Total RNA kit (Sigma-Aldrich, Belgium), prior to cDNA synthesis using the iScript reverse transcription Kit (Bio-Rad, Belgium). LChV-1 detection was done by RT-PCR using the specific primers LCUW7090 (5′-GGTTGTCCTCGGTTGATTAC-3′)/LCUWc7389 (5′-GGCTTGGTTCCATACATCTC-3′) (Bajet et al. 2008), amplifying a 300-bp fragment spanning the ORF1b encoding the RdRp gene and 1LC_12776F (5′-TCAAGAAAAGTTCTGGTGTGC-3′)/1LC_13223R (5′-CGAGCTAGACGTATCAGTATC-3′) (Glasa et al. 2015), targeting a 456-bp fragment of the CP gene. LChV-2 specific primers were used according to Eastwell and Bernardy (2001). RT-PCR results revealed the presence of LChV-1 in two apricot samples from Agdez. No LChV-1 was detected in the sweet cherry samples. The presence of LChV-1 was confirmed by means of the LChV-1 specific RT-LAMP approach as described by Tahzima et al. (2019). No LChV-2 was detected in any of the samples. The RdRp and CP specific amplification products were bidirectionally sequenced (Genewiz, Leipzig, Germany) and assembled. RdRp and CP partial nucleotide sequences of the Moroccan LChV-1 isolates MOT2 and MOA1 were deposited in GenBank (accession numbers MK905349, MK905350 and MK905351, MK905352, respectively). Based on BLAST analysis of RdRp and CP the Moroccan LChV-1 sequences shared 99% nucleotide identity (99.55% a.a.) with the No2ISTO isolate (HG792418) from Greece, and 97.96% (98.64% a.a.) with the Spanish Ponferrada isolate (KX192367), respectively. Although the presence of LChV-1 has previously been reported in many countries in different continents, to our knowledge, this represents the first detection of LChV-1 in Africa.

AB - Little cherry disease (LChD) is an important viral disease of many stone fruit species (Prunus spp.), sweet cherry (Prunus avium L.) being the most common host. It is associated with two different virus species, belonging to the family Closteroviridae, namely Little cherry virus 1 (LChV-1, Velarivirus) and Little cherry virus 2 (LChV-2, Ampelovirus). The impact of LChD on sweet cherry production consists in the decrease of yield and fruit quality, which is mainly associated to LChV-2, while most of LChV-1 reported infections remain associated to unclear etiology. Other stone fruit species, like peach and plum, hosting LChV-1 have been reported (Matic et al., 2007; Safarova et al. 2017). LChV-1 is mainly transmitted through propagation of infected plant material, while no vector transmission is known (Jelkmann and Eastwell, 2011). In 2018, during the early vegetative season, a limited survey was carried out for virus detection in apricot and sweet cherry orchards in the main southern Moroccan stone fruit-producing regions of Agadir, Agdez and Dayat Aoua, respectively. Two sweet cherry trees (P. avium cv. Coeur de Pigeon and cv. Bigarreau) and three apricot trees (Prunus armeniaca L.), all asymptomatic, were sampled (five branches with leaves) from three different orchards. RNA was extracted (both leaves and cambial scrapings) using the Spectrum Plant Total RNA kit (Sigma-Aldrich, Belgium), prior to cDNA synthesis using the iScript reverse transcription Kit (Bio-Rad, Belgium). LChV-1 detection was done by RT-PCR using the specific primers LCUW7090 (5′-GGTTGTCCTCGGTTGATTAC-3′)/LCUWc7389 (5′-GGCTTGGTTCCATACATCTC-3′) (Bajet et al. 2008), amplifying a 300-bp fragment spanning the ORF1b encoding the RdRp gene and 1LC_12776F (5′-TCAAGAAAAGTTCTGGTGTGC-3′)/1LC_13223R (5′-CGAGCTAGACGTATCAGTATC-3′) (Glasa et al. 2015), targeting a 456-bp fragment of the CP gene. LChV-2 specific primers were used according to Eastwell and Bernardy (2001). RT-PCR results revealed the presence of LChV-1 in two apricot samples from Agdez. No LChV-1 was detected in the sweet cherry samples. The presence of LChV-1 was confirmed by means of the LChV-1 specific RT-LAMP approach as described by Tahzima et al. (2019). No LChV-2 was detected in any of the samples. The RdRp and CP specific amplification products were bidirectionally sequenced (Genewiz, Leipzig, Germany) and assembled. RdRp and CP partial nucleotide sequences of the Moroccan LChV-1 isolates MOT2 and MOA1 were deposited in GenBank (accession numbers MK905349, MK905350 and MK905351, MK905352, respectively). Based on BLAST analysis of RdRp and CP the Moroccan LChV-1 sequences shared 99% nucleotide identity (99.55% a.a.) with the No2ISTO isolate (HG792418) from Greece, and 97.96% (98.64% a.a.) with the Spanish Ponferrada isolate (KX192367), respectively. Although the presence of LChV-1 has previously been reported in many countries in different continents, to our knowledge, this represents the first detection of LChV-1 in Africa.

U2 - https://doi.org/10.1094/PDIS-05-19-1082-PDN

DO - https://doi.org/10.1094/PDIS-05-19-1082-PDN

M3 - A1: Web of Science-article

JO - Plant Disease

JF - Plant Disease

SN - 0191-2917

ER -