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Record number 2237216
Title The wild oryza genomes
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Tapan K. Mondal, Robert J. Henry, editors
Author(s) Mondal, Tapan K.. (editor) ; Henry, Robert J.. (editor)
Publisher Cham, Switzerland : Springer
Publication year 2018
Description 1 online resource
Series title Compendium of plant genomes
Notes Includes bibliographical referencesshow all notes
Intro
Foreword
Preface to the Series
Preface
Contents
1 Wild Relatives of Rice: A Valuable Genetic Resource for Genomics and Breeding Research
Abstract
1.1 Wild Relatives of Rice
1.1.1 O. sativa Complex
1.1.2 O. officinalis Complex
1.1.3 O. ridleyi Complex
1.1.4 O. meyeriana Complex
1.1.5 Unclassified Complex
1.1.6 Related Genera
1.2 Exploration and Conservation of Wild Species of Oryza
1.2.1 Exploration and Collection of Germplasm
1.2.2 Genetic Erosion
1.2.3 Conservation Strategy
1.2.3.1 Ex Situ Conservation
1.2.3.2 In Situ Conservation
1.3 Gene Transfer from Wild Species into Rice1.3.1 Strategies for Alien Gene Transfer
1.3.2 Alien Introgression Lines (AILs) and Chromosomal Segmental Substitution Lines (CSSLs)
1.3.3 Introgression from AA Genome Species of O. sativa complex
1.3.4 Introgression from Wild Species of O. officinalis Complex
1.4 Characterization of Parental Genomes in Interspecific Hybrids, MAALs, and Homoeologous Pairing in Oryza Through GlSH
1.5 Molecular Characterization of Alien Introgression
1.6 Wild Species of Oryza: Genomics
1.7 Utilization of Wild Relatives of Oryza: Future Priorities
References
2 Informatics of Wild Relatives of RiceAbstract
2.1 Introduction
2.2 Exploring Rice Diversity
2.3 Sequencing Wild Relatives of Rice
2.4 Database of Oryza Genus
2.4.1 International Rice Information System
2.4.2 Oryzabase
2.4.3 Genetic Resources: Wild Rice Core Collection
2.4.4 OryzaGenome
2.4.5 Rice Genome Knowledgebase (RGKbase)
2.4.6 Rice Annotation Project Database (RAP-DB)
2.4.7 Oryza Map Alignment Project (OMAP)
2.4.8 Genomic Resources
2.4.9 Advance Mapping Population and In Situ Conservation
2.4.10 Gramene
2.4.11 Genebank Project, NARO
2.4.12 RiTE-db: Database for Rice Repetitive Sequence and Transposable Elements2.5 Conclusion
References
3 Evolutionary Relationships Among the Oryza Species
Abstract
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Origin and Domestication of Cultivated Rice Species
3.2.1 Domestication of Asian Rice
3.2.2 Domestication of African Rice
3.3 Evolutionary Relationships Within Oryza Species Complexes
3.3.1 Oryza sativa Species Complex
3.3.2 Oryza officinalis Complex
3.3.3 Oryza meyeriana Complex
3.3.4 Oryza ridleyi Complex
3.4 Challenges in Elucidating Oryza Evolutionary Relationships
References
4 Oryza alta SwollenAbstract
4.1 Economic and Academic Importance
4.2 Botanical Description and Distribution
4.3 Cytogenetic Studies
4.4 Genomics Studies
4.5 Future Prospects
References
5 Oryza australiensis Domin
Abstract
5.1 Economic and Academic Importance
5.2 Botanical Descriptions and Distribution
5.3 Cytological Study
5.4 Physiological Studies
5.5 Molecular Mapping of Genes and QTLs
5.6 Structural and Functional Genomic Resources Developed
5.7 Requirement of Whole-Genome Sequencing
5.8 Repetitive Sequences
5.9 Organelle Genome
5.10 Future Prospects
References
ISBN 9783319719979; 3319719971
Online Get the document, find related information or use other SFX services
Keyword(s) Oryza Genetics/ Genes / Genomes / Rice Genetics
Publication type Monograph
Language English
About This book focuses on the latest genome sequencing of the 25 wild Oryza species, public and private genomic resources, and their impact on genetic improvement research. It also addresses the untapped reservoir of agronomically important traits in wild Oryza species. Rice is a model crop plant that is frequently used to address several basic questions in plant biology, yet its wild relatives offer an untapped source of agronomically important alleles that are absent in the rice gene pool. The genus Oryza is extremely diverse, as indicated by a wide range of chromosome numbers, different ploidy levels and genome sizes. After a 13-year gap from the first sequencing of rice in the 2002, the genomes of 11 wild Oryza species have now been sequenced and more will follow. These vast genomic resources are extremely useful for addressing several basic questions on the origin of the genus, evolutionary relationships between the species, domestication, and environmental adaptation, and also help to substantiate molecular breeding and pre-breeding work to introgress useful characters horizontally from wild species into cultivated rice.
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