Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute CLRRI

Vietnam

Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute CLRRI

Vietnam
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Hamwieh A.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science | Hamwieh A.,International Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas | Tuyen D.D.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science | Tuyen D.D.,Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute CLRRI | And 4 more authors.
Euphytica | Year: 2011

To identify quantitative trait loci (QTLs) conditioning salt tolerance in soybean (Glycine max (L.) Merr.), two recombinant inbred line (RIL) populations derived from crosses of FT-Abyara × C01 and Jin dou No. 6 × 0197 were used in this study. The FT-Abyara × C01 population consisted of 96 F7 RILs, and the Jin dou No. 6 × 0197 population included 81 F6 RILs. The salt tolerant parents FT-Abyara and Jin dou No. 6 were originally from Brazil and China, respectively. The QTL analysis identified a major salt-tolerant QTL in molecular linkage group N, which accounted for 44.0 and 47.1% of the total variation for salt tolerance, in the two populations. In the FT-Abyara × C01 population, three RILs were found to be heterozygous around the detected QTL region. By selfing the three residual heterozygous lines, three sets of near isogenic lines (NILs) for salt tolerance were developed. An evaluation of salt tolerance of the NILs revealed that all the lines with FT-Abyara chromosome segment at the QTL region showed significantly higher salt tolerance than the lines without the FT-Abyara chromosome segment. Results of the NILs validated the salt tolerance QTL detected in the RIL populations. © 2011 Springer Science+Business Media B.V.


Tuyen D.D.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science | Tuyen D.D.,Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute CLRRI | Lal S.K.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science | Lal S.K.,Indian Agricultural Research Institute | Xu D.H.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science
Theoretical and Applied Genetics | Year: 2010

Salt-affected soils are generally classified into two main categories, sodic (alkaline) and saline. Our previous studies showed that the wild soybean accession JWS156-1 (Glycine soja) from the Kinki area of Japan was tolerant to NaCl salt, and the quantitative trait locus (QTL) for NaCl salt tolerance was located on soybean linkage group N (chromosome 3). Further investigation revealed that the wild soybean accession JWS156-1 also had a higher tolerance to alkaline salt stress. In the present study, an F 6 recombinant inbred line mapping population (n = 112) and an F 2 population (n = 149) derived from crosses between a cultivated soybean cultivar Jackson and JWS156-1 were used to identify QTL for alkaline salt tolerance in soybean. Evaluation of soybean alkaline salt tolerance was carried out based on salt tolerance rating (STR) and leaf chlorophyll content (SPAD value) after treatment with 180 mM NaHCO 3 for about 3 weeks under greenhouse conditions. In both populations, a significant QTL for alkaline salt tolerance was detected on the molecular linkage group D2 (chromosome 17), which accounted for 50. 2 and 13. 0% of the total variation for STR in the F 6 and the F 2 populations, respectively. The wild soybean contributed to the tolerance allele in the progenies. Our results suggest that QTL for alkaline salt tolerance is different from the QTL for NaCl salt tolerance found previously in this wild soybean genotype. The DNA markers closely associated with the QTLs might be useful for marker-assisted selection to pyramid tolerance genes in soybean for both alkaline and saline stresses. © 2010 Springer-Verlag.


Xu D.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science | Tuyen D.D.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural science | Tuyen D.D.,Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute CLRRI
Breeding Science | Year: 2011

Salt-affected soils are generally classified into two main categories: saline and sodic (alkaline). Developing and using soybean (Glycine max (L.) Merr) cultivars with high salt tolerance is an effective way of maintaining sustainable production in areas where soybean growth is threatened by salt stress. Early classical genetics studies revealed that saline tolerance was conditioned by a single dominant gene. Recently, a series of studies consistently revealed a major quantitative trait locus (QTL) for saline tolerance located on linkage group N (chromosome 3) around the SSR markers Satt255 and Sat_091; other minor QTLs were also reported. In the case of sodic tolerance, most studies focused on iron deficiency caused by a high soil pH, and several QTLs associated with iron deficiency were identified. A wild soybean (Glycine soja Sieb. & Zucc.) accession with high sodic tolerance was recently identified, and a significant QTL for sodic tolerance was detected on linkage group D2 (chromosome 17). These studies demonstrated that saline and sodic tolerances were controlled by different genes in soybean. DNA markers closely associated with these QTLs can be used for marker-assisted selection to pyramid tolerance genes in soybean for both saline and sodic stresses.


Tuyen D.D.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural Science | Tuyen D.D.,Cuulong Delta Rice Research Institute CLRRI | Zhang H.M.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural Science | Zhang H.M.,Jiangsu Academy of Agricultural Sciences | Xu D.H.,Japan International Research Center for Agricultural Science
Molecular Breeding | Year: 2013

Alkaline soil restricts soybean plant growth and yield. In our previous study, a major alkaline salt tolerance quantitative trait locus (QTL) was identified in soybean on chromosome 17. In this study, the residual heterozygous line (RHL46), which was selected from a population of F6 recombinant inbred lines (RILs) derived from a cross between an alkaline salt-sensitive soybean cultivar Jackson and a tolerant wild soybean accession JWS156-1, was used for validation and high-resolution mapping of the QTL. In a large segregating population (n = 1,109), which was produced by self-pollinating heterozygotes of RHL46, segregation of alkaline salt tolerance showed a continuous distribution, and the tolerant plants were predominant. Linkage mapping analysis revealed a major QTL with a large dominant effect for alkaline salt tolerance, and the highest LOD score was detected between the single sequence repeat (SSR) markers GM17-12. 2 and Satt447. Furthermore, 10 fixed recombinant lines carrying chromosome fragments of different lengths in the QTL region were selected from the RHL46 progeny. Phenotype evaluation and SSR marker analysis of the recombinant lines narrowed down the QTL to a 3. 33-cM interval region between the markers GM17-11. 6 and Satt447 with a physical map length of approximately 771 kb. High-resolution mapping of the alkaline salt tolerance QTL will be useful not only for marker-assisted selection in soybean breeding programs but also for map-based cloning of the alkaline salt tolerance gene in order to understand alkaline salt tolerance in soybean and other plant species. © 2012 Springer Science+Business Media B.V.

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