ANDROGENESIS IN PLANT TISSUE CULTURE PDF

There are two approaches for the production of haploid plants. Haploid plants are characterized by possessing only a single set of chromosomes gametophytic number of chromosomes i. This is in contrast to diploids which contain two sets 2n of chromosomes. Haploid plants are of great significance for the production of homozygous lines homozygous plants and for the improvement of plants in plant breeding programmes.

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There are two approaches for the production of haploid plants. Haploid plants are characterized by possessing only a single set of chromosomes gametophytic number of chromosomes i. This is in contrast to diploids which contain two sets 2n of chromosomes.

Haploid plants are of great significance for the production of homozygous lines homozygous plants and for the improvement of plants in plant breeding programmes. Plant breeders have been conducting extensive research to develop haploids. The Indian scientists Cuha and Maheswari reported the direct development of haploid embryos and plantlets from microspores of Datura innoxia by the cultures of excised anthers.

Subsequently, Bourgin and Hitsch obtained the first full-pledged haploid plants from Nicotiana tabacum. Thereafter, much progress has been made in the anther cultures of wheat, rice, maize, pepper and a wide range of economically important species. Monoploids monohapioids : These are the haploids that possess half the number of chromosomes from a diploid species e.

Polyhaploids: The haploids possessing half the number of chromosomes from a polyploid species are regarded as polyhaploids e. It may be noted that when the term haploid is generally used it applies to any plant originating from a sporophyte 2n and containing half the number n of chromosomes. In Vivo and in Vitro Approaches: The importance of haploids in the field of plant breeding and genetics was realised long ago.

The process of apomixis or parthenogenesis development of embryo from an unfertilized egg is responsible for the spontaneous natural production of haploids. Many attempts were made, both by in vivo and in vitro methods to develop haploids.

The success was much higher by in vitro techniques. In vivo techniques for haploid production: There are several methods to induce haploid production in vivo.

Androgenesis: Development of an egg cell containing male nucleus to a haploid is referred to as androgenesis. For a successful in vivo androgenesis, the egg nucleus has to be inactivated or eliminated before fertilization. Gynogenesis: An unfertilized egg can be manipulated by delayed pollination to develop into a haploid plant. Distant hybridization: Hybrids can be produced by elimination of one of the parental genomes as a result of distant interspecific or inter-generic crosses hybridization.

Chemical treatment: Certain chemicals e. Androgenesis: Haploid production occurs through anther or pollen culture, and they are referred to as androgenic haploids.

Gynogenesis: Ovary or ovule culture that results in the production of haploids, known as gynogenic haploids. Androgenesis: In androgenesis, the male gametophyte microspore or immature pollen produces haploid plant.

The basic principle is to stop the development of pollen cell into a gamete sex cell and force it to develop into a haploid plant. There are two approaches in androgenesis— anther culture and pollen microspore culture. Young plants, grown under optimal conditions of light, temperature and humidity, are suitable for androgenesis.

Anther Culture: The selected flower buds of young plants are surface-sterilized and anthers removed along with their filaments. If they are at the correct stage, each anther is gently separated from the filament and the intact anthers are inoculated on a nutrient medium. Injured anthers should not be used in cultures as they result in callusing of anther wall tissue.

The anther cultures are maintained in alternating periods of light hr. As the anthers proliferate, they produce callus which later forms an embryo and then a haploid plant Fig. Pollen Microspore Culture: Haploid plants can be produced from immature pollen or microspores male gametophytic cells. The pollen can be extracted by pressing and squeezing the anthers with a glass rod against the sides of a beaker.

The pollen suspension is filtered to remove anther tissue debris. Viable and large pollen smaller pollen do not regenerate are concentrated by filtration, washed and collected. These pollen are cultured on a solid or liquid medium. Comparison between anther and pollen cultures: Anther culture is easy, quick and practicable. Anther walls act as conditioning factors and promote culture growth. Thus, anther cultures are reasonably efficient for haploid production.

The major limitation is that the plants not only originate from pollen but also from other parts of anther. This results in the population of plants at different ploidy levels diploids, aneuploids. The disadvantages associated with anther culture can be overcome by pollen culture.

Many workers prefer pollen culture, even though the degree of success is low, as it offers the following advantages: i. Undesirable effects of anther wall and associated tissues can be avoided. Androgenesis, starting from a single cell, can be better regulated.

Isolated microspores pollen are ideal for various genetic manipulations transformation, mutagenesis. The yield of haploid plants is relatively higher. Development of Androgenic Haploids: The process of in vitro androgenesis for the ultimate production of haploid plants is depicted in Fig. The cultured microspores mainly follow four distinct pathways during the initial stages of in vitro androgenesis.

Pathway I: The uninucleate microspore undergoes equal division to form two daughter cells of equal size e. Datura innoxia. Pathway II: In certain plants, the microspore divides unequally to give bigger vegetative cell and a smaller generative cell.

It is the vegetative cell that undergoes further divisions to form callus or embryo. The generative cell, on the other hand, degenerates after one or two divisions—e. Pathway III: In this case, the microspore undergoes unequal division. The embryos are formed from the generative cell while the vegetative cell does not divide at all or undergoes limited number of divisions e.

HyoScyamus niger. However, in this case, both vegetative and generative cells can further divide and contribute to the development of haploid plant e. Datura metel, Atropa belladonna. At the initial stages, the microspore may follow any one of the four pathways described above.

As the cells divide, the pollen grain becomes multicellular and burst open. This multicellular mass may form a callus which later differentiates into a plant through callus phase. Alternately, the multicellular mass may produce the plant through direct embryogenesis Fig. Factors Affecting Androgenesis: A good knowledge of the various factors that influence androgenesis will help to improve the production of androgenic haploids. Some of these factors are briefly described.

Genotype of donar plants: The success of anther or pollen culture largely depends on the genotype of the donor plant. It is therefore important to select only highly responsive genotypes. Some workers choose a breeding approach for improvement of genotype before they are used in androgenesis. Stage of microspore or pollen: The selection of anthers at an ideal stage of microspore development is very critical for haploid production.

In general, microspores ranging from tetrad to bi-nucleate stages are more responsive. Anthers at a very young stage with microspore mother cells or tetrads and late stage with bi-nucleate microspores are usually not suitable for androgenesis. However, for maximum production of androgenic haploids, the suitable stage of microspore development is dependent on the plant species, and has to be carefully selected.

Physiological status of a donar plant: The plants grown under best natural environmental conditions light, temperature, nutrition, CO2 etc. Flowers obtained from young plants, at the beginning of the flowering season are highly responsive. The use of pesticides should be avoided at least weeks preceding sampling. Pretreatment of anthers: The basic principle of native androgenesis is to stop the conversion of pollen cell into a gamete, and force its development into a plant.

This is in fact an abnormal pathway induced to achieve in vitro androgenesis. Appropriate treatment of anthers is required for good success of haploid production. Treatment methods are variable and largely depend on the donor plant species: 1. Chemical treatment: Certain chemicals are known to induce parthenogenesis e. When plants are treated with ethreal, multinucleated pollens are produced. These pollens when cultured may form embryos. Datura, Nicotiana.

Further, induction of androgenesis is better if anthers are stored at low temperature, prior to culture e. Effect of light: In general, the production of haploids is better in light. There are however, certain plants which can grow well in both light and dark. Isolated pollen not the anther appears to be sensitive to light. Thus, low intensity of light promotes development of embryos in pollen cultures e.

Effect of culture medium: The success of another culture and androgenesis is also dependent on the composition of the medium. There is, however, no single medium suitable for anther cultures of all plant species. These media in fact are the same as used in plant cell and tissue cultures. In recent years, some workers have developed specially designed media for anther cultures of cereals. Sucrose, nitrate, ammonium salts, amino acids and minerals are essential for androgenesis.

In certain plant species, addition of glutathione and ascorbic acid promotes androgenesis. When the anther culture medium is supplemented with activated charcoal, enhanced androgenesis is observed.

It is believed that the activated charcoal removes the inhibitors from the medium and facilitates haploid formation. Gynogenesis: Haploid plants can be developed from ovary or ovule cultures. It is possible to trigger female gametophytes megaspores of angiosperms to develop into a sporophyte.

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General Techniques of Plant Tissue Culture

At present the most successful and commonly used method is enhanced shoot multiplication from axillary bud. Axillary buds are present in the axis of leaves. In tissue culture, by using optimum concentration of cytokinin or combination of cytokinin and Auxin the dormancy of the axillary buds can be broken. Once the dormancy is broken, they develop into shoots. By using media containing optimum concentrations of plant growth regulators, they can be made to multiply very rapidly. Modern plant tissue culture is performed under aseptic conditions under filtered air.

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