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dc.contributor.author Mint Evolutionary Genomics Consortium
dc.contributor.author Boachon, Benoît
dc.contributor.author Buell, C. Robin
dc.contributor.author Crisovan, Emily
dc.contributor.author Dudareva, Natalia
dc.contributor.author Garcia, Nicolas
dc.contributor.author Godden, Grant
dc.contributor.author Henry, Laura
dc.contributor.author Kamileen, Mohamed O.
dc.contributor.author Kates, Heather Rose
dc.contributor.author Kilgore, Matthew B.
dc.contributor.author Lichman, Benjamin R.
dc.contributor.author Mavrodiev, Evgeny V.
dc.contributor.author Newton, Linsey
dc.contributor.author Rodriguez-Lopez, Carlos
dc.contributor.author O’Connor, Sarah E.
dc.contributor.author Soltis, Douglas
dc.contributor.author Soltis, Pamela
dc.contributor.author Vaillancourt, Brieanne
dc.contributor.author Wiegert-Rininger, Krystle
dc.contributor.author Zhao, Dongyan
dc.date.accessioned 2018-07-11T19:14:10Z
dc.date.available 2018-07-11T19:14:10Z
dc.date.issued 2018-08-31
dc.identifier doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2
dc.identifier.citation Mint Evolutionary Genomics Consortium. Boachon B, Buell CR, Crisovan E, Dudareva N, Garcia N, Godden G, Henry L, Kamileen MO, Kates HR, Kilgore MB, Lichman BR, Mavrodiev EV, Newton L, Rodriguez-Lopez C, O'Connor SE, Soltis D, Soltis P, Vaillancourt B, Wiegert-Rininger K, Zhao D (2018) Phylogenomic mining of the mints reveals multiple mechanisms contributing to the evolution of chemical diversity in Lamiaceae. Molecular Plant 11(8): 1084-1096.
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10255/dryad.160081
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10255/dryad.186583
dc.description The evolution of chemical complexity has been a major driver of plant diversification, with novel compounds serving as key innovations. The species-rich mint family (Lamiaceae) produces an enormous variety of compounds that act as attractants and defense molecules in nature and are used widely by humans as flavor additives, fragrances, and anti-herbivory agents. To elucidate the mechanisms by which such diversity evolved, we combined leaf transcriptome data from 48 Lamiaceae species and four outgroups with a robust phylogeny and chemical analyses of three terpenoid classes (monoterpenes, sesquiterpenes, iridoids) that share and compete for precursors. Our integrated chemical-genomic-phylogenetic approach revealed that: 1) gene family expansion rather than increased enzyme promiscuity of terpene synthases is correlated with mono- and sesqui-terpene diversity; 2) differential expression of core genes within the iridoid biosynthetic pathway is associated with iridoid presence/absence; 3) generally, production of iridoids and canonical monoterpenes appeared to be inversely correlated; and 4) iridoid biosynthesis was significantly associated with expression of geraniol synthase, which diverts metabolic flux away from canonical monoterpenes, suggesting that competition for common precursors can be a central control point in specialized metabolism. These results suggest that multiple mechanisms contributed to the evolution of chemodiversity in this economically important family.
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/9.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/11.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/1.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/2.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/3.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/4.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/5.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/6.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/7.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/8.2
dc.relation.haspart doi:10.5061/dryad.tj1p3.2/10.2
dc.relation.isreferencedby doi:10.1016/j.molp.2018.06.002
dc.title Data from: Phylogenomic mining of the mints reveals multiple mechanisms contributing to the evolution of chemical diversity in Lamiaceae
dc.type Article
prism.publicationName Molecular Plant
dryad.fundingEntity IOS- 1444499@National Science Foundation (United States)
dryad.dansTransferDate 2018-07-03T05:53:31.828+0000
dryad.dansEditIRI https://easy.dans.knaw.nl/sword2/container/17daa1e5-ca77-467e-8d92-6f91630ceb5d
dryad.dansArchiveDate 2018-07-03T06:08:57.625+0000

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Title Consortium_Members
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Description List of Mint Evolutionary Genomics Consortium members and institutional affiliations.
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Title dryad_files_master_readme_v2.rtf
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Description Readme
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Title Ancestral state reconstructions.zip
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Description Ancestral state reconstructions of iridoids, monoterpenes, and sesquiterpenes across all 52 Lamiales species (Zipped folder).
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Title Expression abundances and functional annotataion of all 52 Lamiales species.zip
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Description This folder contains expression abundance and functional annotation of all representative transcripts (the longest isoforms) of 52 Lamiales species (48 Lamiaceae species plus 4 outgroup species) (Zipped folder).
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Title GC-MS chromatograms of 52 Lamiales species.pdf
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Description GC-MS data from all 52 species (PDF file).
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Title LC-MS data of 52 Lamiales species.zip
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Description LC-MS data from all 52 species (Zipped folder).
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Title OrthoFinder derived orthologous and paralogous groups.zip
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Description All orthogroups generated from all 52 Lamiales species and key reference proteomes using OrthoFinder/v0.7.1 usingTransDecoder-predicted peptide sequences (Zipped folder).
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Title Predicted CDS of all 52 Lamiales species.zip
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Description TransDecoder-predicted CDS sequences of all 52 species generated in this study (Zipped folder).
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Title Predicted peptides of all 52 Lamiales species.zip
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Description TransDecoder-predicted peptide sequences of all 52 species generated in this study (Zipped folder).
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Title Transcriptomes of all 52 Lamiales species.zip
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Description Transcriptomes of all 52 species generated in this study (Zipped folder).
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Title Photographs_of_Plants_Used_in_this_Study
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Description All 52 species, except Tectona and three outgroups (Aureolaria, Paulownia, Petrea), were kept in a common greenhouse room at the University of Florida with air-conditioning and sampled within a period of six months (July 2015-January 2016). Most plants were sampled between 10:00 AM and 1:00 PM. Mean temperature inside the greenhouse room was 76°F (67–81°F) and mean humidity was 62% (49–75%). All plants were at an adult stage and the majority were at the vegetative stage (i.e., not flowering) when sampled (see Dataset 1 for details). With the exception of four species with limited plant material, fully expanded young leaves were preferentially sampled from a single individual; however, older leaves had to be sampled, especially for species with smaller leaves, to fulfill the total amount of material needed to distribute to perform metabolite profiling and transcriptome sequencing. Photographs were taken on the day of sampling.
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