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Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftReviewForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects. / Li, Hongjie; Young, Soleil E.; Poulsen, Michael; Currie, Cameron R.

I: Annual Review of Entomology, Bind 66, 2021, s. 297-316.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftReviewForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Li, H, Young, SE, Poulsen, M & Currie, CR 2021, 'Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects', Annual Review of Entomology, bind 66, s. 297-316. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-ento-040920-061140

APA

Li, H., Young, S. E., Poulsen, M., & Currie, C. R. (2021). Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects. Annual Review of Entomology, 66, 297-316. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-ento-040920-061140

Vancouver

Li H, Young SE, Poulsen M, Currie CR. Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects. Annual Review of Entomology. 2021;66:297-316. https://doi.org/10.1146/annurev-ento-040920-061140

Author

Li, Hongjie ; Young, Soleil E. ; Poulsen, Michael ; Currie, Cameron R. / Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects. I: Annual Review of Entomology. 2021 ; Bind 66. s. 297-316.

Bibtex

@article{96275d79d2354c428aa6f22c1a0ba5a5,
title = "Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects",
abstract = "Feeding on living or dead plant material is widespread in insects. Seminal work on termites and aphids has provided profound insights into the critical nutritional role that microbes play in plant-feeding insects. Some ants, beetles, and termites, among others, have evolved the ability to use microbes to gain indirect access to plant substrate through the farming of a fungus on which they feed. Recent genomic studies, including studies of insect hosts and fungal and bacterial symbionts, as well as metagenomics and proteomics, have provided important insights into plant biomass digestion across insect-fungal mutualisms. Not only do advances in understanding of the divergent and complementary functions of complex symbionts reveal the mechanism of how these herbivorous insects catabolize plant biomass, but these symbionts also represent a promising reservoir for novel carbohydrate-active enzyme discovery, which is of considerable biotechnological interest. ",
keywords = "CAZymes, evolution, insect fungiculture, lignocellulose, symbiosis",
author = "Hongjie Li and Young, {Soleil E.} and Michael Poulsen and Currie, {Cameron R.}",
year = "2021",
doi = "10.1146/annurev-ento-040920-061140",
language = "English",
volume = "66",
pages = "297--316",
journal = "Annual Review of Entomology",
issn = "0066-4170",
publisher = "Annual Reviews, inc.",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Symbiont-Mediated Digestion of Plant Biomass in Fungus-Farming Insects

AU - Li, Hongjie

AU - Young, Soleil E.

AU - Poulsen, Michael

AU - Currie, Cameron R.

PY - 2021

Y1 - 2021

N2 - Feeding on living or dead plant material is widespread in insects. Seminal work on termites and aphids has provided profound insights into the critical nutritional role that microbes play in plant-feeding insects. Some ants, beetles, and termites, among others, have evolved the ability to use microbes to gain indirect access to plant substrate through the farming of a fungus on which they feed. Recent genomic studies, including studies of insect hosts and fungal and bacterial symbionts, as well as metagenomics and proteomics, have provided important insights into plant biomass digestion across insect-fungal mutualisms. Not only do advances in understanding of the divergent and complementary functions of complex symbionts reveal the mechanism of how these herbivorous insects catabolize plant biomass, but these symbionts also represent a promising reservoir for novel carbohydrate-active enzyme discovery, which is of considerable biotechnological interest.

AB - Feeding on living or dead plant material is widespread in insects. Seminal work on termites and aphids has provided profound insights into the critical nutritional role that microbes play in plant-feeding insects. Some ants, beetles, and termites, among others, have evolved the ability to use microbes to gain indirect access to plant substrate through the farming of a fungus on which they feed. Recent genomic studies, including studies of insect hosts and fungal and bacterial symbionts, as well as metagenomics and proteomics, have provided important insights into plant biomass digestion across insect-fungal mutualisms. Not only do advances in understanding of the divergent and complementary functions of complex symbionts reveal the mechanism of how these herbivorous insects catabolize plant biomass, but these symbionts also represent a promising reservoir for novel carbohydrate-active enzyme discovery, which is of considerable biotechnological interest.

KW - CAZymes

KW - evolution

KW - insect fungiculture

KW - lignocellulose

KW - symbiosis

U2 - 10.1146/annurev-ento-040920-061140

DO - 10.1146/annurev-ento-040920-061140

M3 - Review

C2 - 32926791

AN - SCOPUS:85099248951

VL - 66

SP - 297

EP - 316

JO - Annual Review of Entomology

JF - Annual Review of Entomology

SN - 0066-4170

ER -

ID: 255727053