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Journal Articles Trends in Plant Science Year : 2013

Arabinogalactan proteins in root–microbe interactions

Abstract

Arabinogalactan proteins (AGPs) are among the most intriguing sets of macromolecules, specific to plants, structurally complex, and found abundantly in all plant organs including roots, as well as in root exudates. AGPs have been implicated in several fundamental plant processes such as development and reproduction. Recently, they have emerged as interesting actors of root–microbe interactions in the rhizosphere. Indeed, recent findings indicate that AGPs play key roles at various levels of interaction between roots and soil-borne microbes, either beneficial or pathogenic. Therefore, the focus of this review is the role of AGPs in the interactions between root cells and microbes. Understanding this facet of AGP function will undoubtedly improve plant health and crop protection.
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Dates and versions

hal-01843944 , version 1 (09-05-2023)

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Attribution - NonCommercial

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Eric Nguema-Ona, Maite Vicre-Gibouin, Marc-Antoine Cannesan, Azeddine A. Driouich. Arabinogalactan proteins in root–microbe interactions. Trends in Plant Science, 2013, 18 (8), pp.440 - 449. ⟨10.1016/j.tplants.2013.03.006⟩. ⟨hal-01843944⟩
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