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      Salicylic Acid-Dependent Plant Stress Signaling via Mitochondrial Succinate Dehydrogenase.

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          Abstract

          Mitochondria are known for their role in ATP production and generation of reactive oxygen species, but little is known about the mechanism of their early involvement in plant stress signaling. The role of mitochondrial succinate dehydrogenase (SDH) in salicylic acid (SA) signaling was analyzed using two mutants: disrupted in stress response1 (dsr1), which is a point mutation in SDH1 identified in a loss of SA signaling screen, and a knockdown mutant (sdhaf2) for SDH assembly factor 2 that is required for FAD insertion into SDH1. Both mutants showed strongly decreased SA-inducible stress promoter responses and low SDH maximum capacity compared to wild type, while dsr1 also showed low succinate affinity, low catalytic efficiency, and increased resistance to SDH competitive inhibitors. The SA-induced promoter responses could be partially rescued in sdhaf2, but not in dsr1, by supplementing the plant growth media with succinate. Kinetic characterization showed that low concentrations of either SA or ubiquinone binding site inhibitors increased SDH activity and induced mitochondrial H2O2 production. Both dsr1 and sdhaf2 showed lower rates of SA-dependent H2O2 production in vitro in line with their low SA-dependent stress signaling responses in vivo. This provides quantitative and kinetic evidence that SA acts at or near the ubiquinone binding site of SDH to stimulate activity and contributes to plant stress signaling by increased rates of mitochondrial H2O2 production, leading to part of the SA-dependent transcriptional response in plant cells.

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          Author and article information

          Journal
          Plant Physiol.
          Plant physiology
          American Society of Plant Biologists (ASPB)
          1532-2548
          0032-0889
          Apr 2017
          : 173
          : 4
          Affiliations
          [1 ] ARC Centre of Excellence in Plant Energy Biology, Faculty of Science, Bayliss Building M316, The University of Western Australia, 35 Stirling Highway, Crawley 6009, Western Australia, Australia (K.B., S.H., O.V.A., A.H.M.).
          [2 ] Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO), Agriculture and Food, Wembley, Washington 6913, Australia (L.F.T., H.C., K.B.S.); and.
          [3 ] University of Western Australia Institute of Agriculture, University of Western Australia, Crawley, Washington 6009, Australia (K.B.S.).
          Article
          pp.16.00060
          10.1104/pp.16.00060
          5373042
          28209841

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