These authors contributed to this work as senior authors.
Insight into trade-off between wood decay and parasitism from the genome of a fungal forest pathogen
Version of Record online: 28 MAR 2012
© 2012 The Authors. New Phytologist © 2012 New Phytologist Trust
Volume 194, Issue 4, pages 1001–1013, June 2012
How to Cite
Olson, Å., Aerts, A., Asiegbu, F., Belbahri, L., Bouzid, O., Broberg, A., Canbäck, B., Coutinho, P. M., Cullen, D., Dalman, K., Deflorio, G., van Diepen, L. T.A., Dunand, C., Duplessis, S., Durling, M., Gonthier, P., Grimwood, J., Fossdal, C. G., Hansson, D., Henrissat, B., Hietala, A., Himmelstrand, K., Hoffmeister, D., Högberg, N., James, T. Y., Karlsson, M., Kohler, A., Kües, U., Lee, Y.-H., Lin, Y.-C., Lind, M., Lindquist, E., Lombard, V., Lucas, S., Lundén, K., Morin, E., Murat, C., Park, J., Raffaello, T., Rouzé, P., Salamov, A., Schmutz, J., Solheim, H., Ståhlberg, J., Vélëz, H., de Vries, R. P., Wiebenga, A., Woodward, S., Yakovlev, I., Garbelotto, M., Martin, F., Grigoriev, I. V. and Stenlid, J. (2012), Insight into trade-off between wood decay and parasitism from the genome of a fungal forest pathogen. New Phytologist, 194: 1001–1013. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2012.04128.x
- Issue online: 2 MAY 2012
- Version of Record online: 28 MAR 2012
- Received: 8 December 2011, Accepted: 15 February 2012
Fig. S1 The diversity and distribution of class I and class II transposable elements in Heterobasidion irregulare.
Fig. S2 Genomic landscape of Heterobasidion irregulare.
Fig. S3 Estimated time since the major long terminal repeat (LTR) retrotransposon activity in the Heterobasidion irregulare genome.
Fig. S4 Frequency of simple sequence repeats (SSRs) in selected genome fractions of Heterobasidion irregulare.
Fig. S5 Transcription factor (TF) family distribution across fungal taxa.
Fig. S6 Ste50 proteins from basidiomycota and ascomycota.
Fig. S7 Phylogenetic analysis of the adenylatecyclase proteins from basidiomycota, ascomycota and oomycota.
Fig. S8 Comparative map of gene order surrounding the MAT-A locus in representative Agaricomycetes.
Fig. S9 Cosegregation of the MAT-A region (MIP) and mating type among a progeny array of Heterobasidion irregulare.
Fig. S10 Phylogenetic analysis of class II peroxidases from various fungal taxa.
Fig. S11 Unrooted phylogram of Cerato-platanin (Cp) protein family including the three Heterobasidion irregulare proteins.
Table S1 Genomic libraries included in the Heterobasidion irregulare genome assembly and their respective assembled sequence coverage levels in the whole-genome shotgun assembly
Table S2 Summary statistics of the draft whole-genome shotgun assembly of Heterobasidion irregulare before screening and removal of organelles and contaminating scaffolds
Table S3 Predicted gene models in Heterobasidion irregulare and supporting lines of evidence
Table S4 Characteristics of predicted gene models in Heterobasidion irregulare
Table S5 Number of orthologs between Heterobasidion irregulare and six other basidiomycetes
Table S6 Functional annotation of Heterobasidion irregulare proteins
Table S7 Top 30 PFAM domains in Heterobasidion irregulare proteome
Table S8 Statistics of the Heterobasidion irregulare assembly
Table S9 Total length (bp per megabase of DNA) of fully standardized di- and trinucleotide repeats in different genomic regions of the Heterobasidion irregulare genome and of other fungal genomes
Table S10 Protein-coding genes, rRNA genes and introns in the mitochondrial genome of Heterobasidion irregulare
Table S11 Distribution of reactive oxygen species (ROS)-related proteins among various fungal species
Table S12 Comparison of numbers of genes putatively involved in lignin degradation in the genomes of several wood-degrading basidiomycete fungi
Table S13 Distribution of genes coding for membrane transporter families in Heterobasidion irregulare, and comparison with other sequenced basidiomycetes
Table S14 Distribution of genes coding for proteinase families in Heterobasidion irregulare, and comparison with other sequenced basidiomycetes
Table S15 Distribution of proteinase family members in Heterobasidion irregulare
Table S16 Summary of glycoside hydrolases, polysaccharide lyases and carbohydrate esterases genes in Heterobasidion irregulare
Table S17 Carbohydrate-active enzymes of Heterobasidion irregulare active on plant cell walls
Table S18 Gene models up-regulated >10 fold during Heterobasidion irregulare growth on wood
Table S19 Location and characteristics of gene models putatively involved in lignin degradation in the Heterobasidion irregulare genome
Table S20 Annotated putative natural product genes in the Heterobasidion irregulare genome
Table S21 Putative natural product gene clusters in the Heterobasidion irregulare genome
Table S22 The 250 gene models with the highest expression during Heterobasidion irregulare growth in the cambial zone of necrotic bark tissue
Table S23 Gene models up-regulated during Heterobasidion irregulare growth in cambial zone of necrotic bark tissue
Table S24 Number of carbohydrate-active enzymes significantly up-regulated during Heterobasidion irregulare growth in wood and in the cambial zone of necrotic bark tissue
Table S25 Number of transporters significantly up-regulated during Heterobasidion irregulare growth in wood and in cambial zone of necrotic bark tissue
Notes S1 Simple sequence repeats and transposable elements.
Notes S2 The mitochondrial genome annotation and analysis.
Notes S3 Targeted annotation of specific gene families.
Notes S4 The mating incompatibility locus (MAT).
Notes S5 Wood degradation, enzyme content, expression and growth.
Notes S6 Pathogenicity.
Notes S7 Trade-off.
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