Endophytic bacteria and rare earth elements; promising candidates for nutrient use efficiency in plants

Katia R. Prieto, Francisco Echaide-Aquino, Aurora Huerta-Robles, Hellen P. Valério, Gloria Macedo-Raygoza, Fernanda M. Prado, Marisa H.G. Medeiros, Hermi F. Brito, Ivan G.N. da Silva, Maria C.F. Cunha Felinto, James White, Paolo Di Mascio, Miguel J. Beltran-García

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Nutrient use efficiency (NUE) depends on the plant's ability to take up nutrients efficiently from the soil, but also depends on internal transport, storage and remobilization of nutrients. Nitrogen (N) is a fundamental element regulating plant growth and development. Plants have evolved inorganic and organic N-uptake systems to cope with heterogeneous N availability in the soil. However, NUE is dependent on root growth and root architecture. Endophytic bacteria have a direct influence on root growth and increase nutrient uptake. Under reciprocal exchange, trading carbon for nutrients, plant and bacteria establish a symbiotic association. In this chapter we will address how endophytic bacteria might contribute to efficient nutrient uptake, especially organic nitrogen, through bacterial cell degradation or by externally activating nitrogen transporters. Also, here we propose the use of rare earth elements as an option for improving NUE in plants and their possible use as fertilizers.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationPlant Macronutrient Use Efficiency
Subtitle of host publicationMolecular and Genomic Perspectives in Crop Plants
PublisherElsevier Inc.
Pages285-306
Number of pages22
ISBN (Electronic)9780128112946
ISBN (Print)9780128113080
DOIs
StatePublished - Jan 1 2017

Fingerprint

rare earth elements
nutrient use efficiency
Bacteria
Food
bacteria
nutrient uptake
root growth
nutrients
nitrogen
Nitrogen
carbon markets
Soil
transporters
plant development
soil
growth and development
Plant Development
Fertilizers
plant growth
fertilizers

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Agricultural and Biological Sciences(all)

Keywords

  • Ammonium
  • Bacteria
  • Endophytes
  • Fertilizers
  • Genes
  • Nitrates
  • Nitrogen
  • Nutrient-efficiency
  • Rare earths
  • Roots architecture
  • Symbiosis
  • Transporters

Cite this

Prieto, K. R., Echaide-Aquino, F., Huerta-Robles, A., Valério, H. P., Macedo-Raygoza, G., Prado, F. M., ... Beltran-García, M. J. (2017). Endophytic bacteria and rare earth elements; promising candidates for nutrient use efficiency in plants. In Plant Macronutrient Use Efficiency: Molecular and Genomic Perspectives in Crop Plants (pp. 285-306). Elsevier Inc.. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-811308-0.00016-8
Prieto, Katia R. ; Echaide-Aquino, Francisco ; Huerta-Robles, Aurora ; Valério, Hellen P. ; Macedo-Raygoza, Gloria ; Prado, Fernanda M. ; Medeiros, Marisa H.G. ; Brito, Hermi F. ; da Silva, Ivan G.N. ; Cunha Felinto, Maria C.F. ; White, James ; Mascio, Paolo Di ; Beltran-García, Miguel J. / Endophytic bacteria and rare earth elements; promising candidates for nutrient use efficiency in plants. Plant Macronutrient Use Efficiency: Molecular and Genomic Perspectives in Crop Plants. Elsevier Inc., 2017. pp. 285-306
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abstract = "Nutrient use efficiency (NUE) depends on the plant's ability to take up nutrients efficiently from the soil, but also depends on internal transport, storage and remobilization of nutrients. Nitrogen (N) is a fundamental element regulating plant growth and development. Plants have evolved inorganic and organic N-uptake systems to cope with heterogeneous N availability in the soil. However, NUE is dependent on root growth and root architecture. Endophytic bacteria have a direct influence on root growth and increase nutrient uptake. Under reciprocal exchange, trading carbon for nutrients, plant and bacteria establish a symbiotic association. In this chapter we will address how endophytic bacteria might contribute to efficient nutrient uptake, especially organic nitrogen, through bacterial cell degradation or by externally activating nitrogen transporters. Also, here we propose the use of rare earth elements as an option for improving NUE in plants and their possible use as fertilizers.",
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Prieto, KR, Echaide-Aquino, F, Huerta-Robles, A, Valério, HP, Macedo-Raygoza, G, Prado, FM, Medeiros, MHG, Brito, HF, da Silva, IGN, Cunha Felinto, MCF, White, J, Mascio, PD & Beltran-García, MJ 2017, Endophytic bacteria and rare earth elements; promising candidates for nutrient use efficiency in plants. in Plant Macronutrient Use Efficiency: Molecular and Genomic Perspectives in Crop Plants. Elsevier Inc., pp. 285-306. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-811308-0.00016-8

Endophytic bacteria and rare earth elements; promising candidates for nutrient use efficiency in plants. / Prieto, Katia R.; Echaide-Aquino, Francisco; Huerta-Robles, Aurora; Valério, Hellen P.; Macedo-Raygoza, Gloria; Prado, Fernanda M.; Medeiros, Marisa H.G.; Brito, Hermi F.; da Silva, Ivan G.N.; Cunha Felinto, Maria C.F.; White, James; Mascio, Paolo Di; Beltran-García, Miguel J.

Plant Macronutrient Use Efficiency: Molecular and Genomic Perspectives in Crop Plants. Elsevier Inc., 2017. p. 285-306.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

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AU - Prieto, Katia R.

AU - Echaide-Aquino, Francisco

AU - Huerta-Robles, Aurora

AU - Valério, Hellen P.

AU - Macedo-Raygoza, Gloria

AU - Prado, Fernanda M.

AU - Medeiros, Marisa H.G.

AU - Brito, Hermi F.

AU - da Silva, Ivan G.N.

AU - Cunha Felinto, Maria C.F.

AU - White, James

AU - Mascio, Paolo Di

AU - Beltran-García, Miguel J.

PY - 2017/1/1

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N2 - Nutrient use efficiency (NUE) depends on the plant's ability to take up nutrients efficiently from the soil, but also depends on internal transport, storage and remobilization of nutrients. Nitrogen (N) is a fundamental element regulating plant growth and development. Plants have evolved inorganic and organic N-uptake systems to cope with heterogeneous N availability in the soil. However, NUE is dependent on root growth and root architecture. Endophytic bacteria have a direct influence on root growth and increase nutrient uptake. Under reciprocal exchange, trading carbon for nutrients, plant and bacteria establish a symbiotic association. In this chapter we will address how endophytic bacteria might contribute to efficient nutrient uptake, especially organic nitrogen, through bacterial cell degradation or by externally activating nitrogen transporters. Also, here we propose the use of rare earth elements as an option for improving NUE in plants and their possible use as fertilizers.

AB - Nutrient use efficiency (NUE) depends on the plant's ability to take up nutrients efficiently from the soil, but also depends on internal transport, storage and remobilization of nutrients. Nitrogen (N) is a fundamental element regulating plant growth and development. Plants have evolved inorganic and organic N-uptake systems to cope with heterogeneous N availability in the soil. However, NUE is dependent on root growth and root architecture. Endophytic bacteria have a direct influence on root growth and increase nutrient uptake. Under reciprocal exchange, trading carbon for nutrients, plant and bacteria establish a symbiotic association. In this chapter we will address how endophytic bacteria might contribute to efficient nutrient uptake, especially organic nitrogen, through bacterial cell degradation or by externally activating nitrogen transporters. Also, here we propose the use of rare earth elements as an option for improving NUE in plants and their possible use as fertilizers.

KW - Ammonium

KW - Bacteria

KW - Endophytes

KW - Fertilizers

KW - Genes

KW - Nitrates

KW - Nitrogen

KW - Nutrient-efficiency

KW - Rare earths

KW - Roots architecture

KW - Symbiosis

KW - Transporters

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DO - 10.1016/B978-0-12-811308-0.00016-8

M3 - Chapter

AN - SCOPUS:85032370080

SN - 9780128113080

SP - 285

EP - 306

BT - Plant Macronutrient Use Efficiency

PB - Elsevier Inc.

ER -

Prieto KR, Echaide-Aquino F, Huerta-Robles A, Valério HP, Macedo-Raygoza G, Prado FM et al. Endophytic bacteria and rare earth elements; promising candidates for nutrient use efficiency in plants. In Plant Macronutrient Use Efficiency: Molecular and Genomic Perspectives in Crop Plants. Elsevier Inc. 2017. p. 285-306 https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-811308-0.00016-8