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פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
Global Analysis of the Apple Fruit Microbiome: Are All Apples the Same
Year:
2021
Source of publication :
Researchsquare
Authors :
ביאסי, אנטוניו
;
.
דרובי, סמיר
;
.
זימו, ו' יקה
;
.
סלים, שושנה
;
.
פייגנברג, אולג
;
.
פרייליך, שירי
;
.
קומאר, אג'אי
;
.
Volume :
Co-Authors:

Ahmed Abdelfattah - TU Graz: Technische Universitat Graz
Shiri Freilich - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Rotem Bartuv -  Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
V. Yeka Zhimo -  Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Ajay Kumar - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Antonio Biasi - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Shoshana Salim - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Oleg Feygenberg - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Erik Burchard - USDA-ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station
Christopher Dardick - USDA-ARS AFRS: USDA-ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station
Jia Liu Chongqing - University of Arts and Sciences
Awais Khan - Cornell University
Walid Ellouze - Agriculture et Agroalimentaire Canada: Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada
Shawkat Ali - Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada
Davide Spadaro - University of Turin: Universita degli Studi di Torino
Rosario Torres - IRTA: Institut de Recerca i Tecnologia Agroalimentaries
Neus Teixido - IRTA: Institut de Recerca i Tecnologia Agroalimentaries
Okan Ozkaya - Cukurova University: Cukurova Universitesi
Andreas Buehlmann - Agroscope Standort Wädenswil: Agroscope Standort Wadenswil
Silvana Vero - Universidad La República: Universidad La Republica
Pedro Mondino - Universidad de la República Uruguay: Universidad de la Republica Uruguay
Gabriele Berg - Graz University of Technology: Technische Universitat Graz
Michael Wisniewski - Virginia Tech: Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
Samir Droby - ARO, the Volcani Center

Facilitators :
From page:
0
To page:
0
(
Total pages:
1
)
Abstract:

Background: Apple is one of the most highly consumed fruits worldwide and is the largest fruit crop produced in temperate regions. Fruit quality, safety and long-term storage are issues that are important to growers, distributors, and consumers. We present the first worldwide study on the apple fruit microbiome that examines questions regarding the composition and the assembly of microbial communities on and in apple fruit.

Results: Results revealed that the composition and structure of the fungal and bacterial communities associated with ‘Royal Gala’ apple fruit at harvest maturity vary and are highly dependent on geographical location. The study also conrmed that the spatial variation in the fungal and bacterial composition of different fruit tissues exists at a global level. Fungal diversity varied signicantly in fruit harvested in different geographical locations and suggest a potential link between location and the type and rate of postharvest diseases that develop in each country. Although the geography, climatic conditions, and management practices may have a signicant impact on the composition of fruit microbial communities, we were able to identify a 'core' microbiome that is shared in fruit across the globe.

Conclusions: Results of this study provide foundational information about the apple fruit microbiome that can be utilized for the development of novel approaches for the management of fruit quality and safety, as well as for reducing losses due to the establishment and proliferation of postharvest pathogens. It also lays the groundwork for studying the complex microbial interactions that occur on apple fruit surfaces

Note:
Related Files :
apple fruit
bacteria
fungal community
microbiome
עוד תגיות
תוכן קשור
More details
DOI :
10.21203/rs.3.rs-142742/v1
Article number:
0
Affiliations:
Database:
גוגל סקולר
Publication Type:
מאמר
;
.
Language:
אנגלית
Editors' remarks:
ID:
53153
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
20/01/2021 19:39
You may also be interested in
Scientific Publication
Global Analysis of the Apple Fruit Microbiome: Are All Apples the Same

Ahmed Abdelfattah - TU Graz: Technische Universitat Graz
Shiri Freilich - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Rotem Bartuv -  Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
V. Yeka Zhimo -  Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Ajay Kumar - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Antonio Biasi - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Shoshana Salim - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Oleg Feygenberg - Agricultural Research Organization Volcani Center
Erik Burchard - USDA-ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station
Christopher Dardick - USDA-ARS AFRS: USDA-ARS Appalachian Fruit Research Station
Jia Liu Chongqing - University of Arts and Sciences
Awais Khan - Cornell University
Walid Ellouze - Agriculture et Agroalimentaire Canada: Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada
Shawkat Ali - Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada
Davide Spadaro - University of Turin: Universita degli Studi di Torino
Rosario Torres - IRTA: Institut de Recerca i Tecnologia Agroalimentaries
Neus Teixido - IRTA: Institut de Recerca i Tecnologia Agroalimentaries
Okan Ozkaya - Cukurova University: Cukurova Universitesi
Andreas Buehlmann - Agroscope Standort Wädenswil: Agroscope Standort Wadenswil
Silvana Vero - Universidad La República: Universidad La Republica
Pedro Mondino - Universidad de la República Uruguay: Universidad de la Republica Uruguay
Gabriele Berg - Graz University of Technology: Technische Universitat Graz
Michael Wisniewski - Virginia Tech: Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University
Samir Droby - ARO, the Volcani Center

Global Analysis of the Apple Fruit Microbiome: Are All Apples the Same

Background: Apple is one of the most highly consumed fruits worldwide and is the largest fruit crop produced in temperate regions. Fruit quality, safety and long-term storage are issues that are important to growers, distributors, and consumers. We present the first worldwide study on the apple fruit microbiome that examines questions regarding the composition and the assembly of microbial communities on and in apple fruit.

Results: Results revealed that the composition and structure of the fungal and bacterial communities associated with ‘Royal Gala’ apple fruit at harvest maturity vary and are highly dependent on geographical location. The study also conrmed that the spatial variation in the fungal and bacterial composition of different fruit tissues exists at a global level. Fungal diversity varied signicantly in fruit harvested in different geographical locations and suggest a potential link between location and the type and rate of postharvest diseases that develop in each country. Although the geography, climatic conditions, and management practices may have a signicant impact on the composition of fruit microbial communities, we were able to identify a 'core' microbiome that is shared in fruit across the globe.

Conclusions: Results of this study provide foundational information about the apple fruit microbiome that can be utilized for the development of novel approaches for the management of fruit quality and safety, as well as for reducing losses due to the establishment and proliferation of postharvest pathogens. It also lays the groundwork for studying the complex microbial interactions that occur on apple fruit surfaces

Scientific Publication
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