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Frontiers in Genetics

Cesar Escalante
Noa Sela
Rodrigo A. Valverde

Bell peppers (Capsicum annuum L) are native plants to the Mesoamerican region, whose domestication likely began in the northeast and east central Mexico (Pickersgill, 1989Kraft et al., 2013). Among other pepper types, bell peppers are the most commonly cultivated in the United States and worldwide (Pickersgill, 19971989Eshbaugh, 1993DeWitt and Bosland, 1996). Plant viruses can be grouped as acute or persistent (Roossinck, 2010). Acute viruses cause symptoms, move from cell-to-cell and systemically, and are transmitted vertically and horizontally. In contrast, persistent plant viruses do not cause symptoms, lack cell-to-cell movement, and are transmitted only vertically via gametes. Bell pepper endornavirus (BPEV) is a persistent virus in the family Endornaviridae with a genome of approximately 14.7 kb (Okada et al., 2011). BPEV has been reported worldwide, and in the United States, BPEV has been detected in all tested commercial cultivars of bell pepper (Valverde et al., 1990Okada et al., 2011Escalante, 2017Safari and Roossinck, 2018). Like other persistent viruses, BPEV does not cause symptoms in peppers (Fukuhara and Gibbs, 2012). Many acute viruses infect bell pepper, causing severe loses of fruit yield and quality. The acute virus pepper mild mottle virus (PMMoV) is a species of the genus Tobamovirus with worldwide distribution, causing economically important diseases of pepper (Pernezny, 2003). This virus is abundant and ubiquitous in nature, and it is transmitted mechanically, through seed, and agricultural tools.

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Transcriptome analysis of two near-isogenic lines of bell pepper (Capsicum annuum) infected with bell pepper endornavirus and pepper mild mottle virus

Cesar Escalante
Noa Sela
Rodrigo A. Valverde

Transcriptome analysis of two near-isogenic lines of bell pepper (Capsicum annuum) infected with bell pepper endornavirus and pepper mild mottle virus

Bell peppers (Capsicum annuum L) are native plants to the Mesoamerican region, whose domestication likely began in the northeast and east central Mexico (Pickersgill, 1989Kraft et al., 2013). Among other pepper types, bell peppers are the most commonly cultivated in the United States and worldwide (Pickersgill, 19971989Eshbaugh, 1993DeWitt and Bosland, 1996). Plant viruses can be grouped as acute or persistent (Roossinck, 2010). Acute viruses cause symptoms, move from cell-to-cell and systemically, and are transmitted vertically and horizontally. In contrast, persistent plant viruses do not cause symptoms, lack cell-to-cell movement, and are transmitted only vertically via gametes. Bell pepper endornavirus (BPEV) is a persistent virus in the family Endornaviridae with a genome of approximately 14.7 kb (Okada et al., 2011). BPEV has been reported worldwide, and in the United States, BPEV has been detected in all tested commercial cultivars of bell pepper (Valverde et al., 1990Okada et al., 2011Escalante, 2017Safari and Roossinck, 2018). Like other persistent viruses, BPEV does not cause symptoms in peppers (Fukuhara and Gibbs, 2012). Many acute viruses infect bell pepper, causing severe loses of fruit yield and quality. The acute virus pepper mild mottle virus (PMMoV) is a species of the genus Tobamovirus with worldwide distribution, causing economically important diseases of pepper (Pernezny, 2003). This virus is abundant and ubiquitous in nature, and it is transmitted mechanically, through seed, and agricultural tools.

Scientific Publication
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