Effects of donor plant age and explants on in vitro culture of Cedrela montana Moritz ex Turcz/Efecto de la edad del material parental y del tipo de explante en el cultivo in vitro de Cedrela montana Moritz ex Turcz.
The Meliaceae is among the foremost tree families native to the Northern South America, an area rich in tree species essential to the wood manufacturing industry and biologically valuable to the region. Cedrela montana Moritz ex Turcz. belongs to this family; it is about 25-30 m. tall, with thick greyish branches and pink wood (1). The tree is found in temperate and cool tropical climates, at 1,200-3,000 m. above sea level (2), and it is commonly used in the production of fine furniture (1). Similarly to other forest species often used in wood manufacturing, natural stands of C. montana have been subject to considerable genetic erosion by uncontrolled exploitation and habitat transformation. The 'cedro rosado' as it is known locally (2) is biologically valuable for soil protection and preservation of native animal populations (1).
Despite its broad variation in germination, between 40-90% (2), the propagation of C. montana is always by seed. However, micropropagation of selected phenotypes of C. montana is desirable since propagation by seed yields high levels of genetic variability, a limiting factor for its commercial use. Studies focused on in vitro propagation have achieved embryogenic callus induction from zygotic embryos (3). Other Cedrela species have also been micropropagated. For example, C. odorata has been propagated in vitro using shoot tips (4), seedling material (5-9), 2-wk-old hypocotyl segments (10) and nodal explants from juvenile cuttings from juvenile shoots from 10-12 year-old trees (11). C. tonduzii has been micropropagated from 6 month-old material (12), and C. fissilis by using nodal segments from seedlings produced from seeds under sterile conditions (13). In vitro propagation offers an alternative method not only to establish plantations with elite traits, but also to provide plant material for forest biodiversity conservation programs (14). The characteristics for selection of individuals can be identified in juvenile or, preferably, adult trees. This research explored the in vitro propagation of C. montana from juvenile and adult plant sources. As such, this study contributes to the understanding of the response of this species under in vitro conditions; it also sheds light on how to use this knowledge to improve applications on micropropagation and the conservation of C. montana.
Materials and methods
Tree material: Explants were excised from mature 10-20 year-old trees located in Subachoque, Cundinamarca, Colombia, and from juvenile 7-18 month-old plants at nurseries belonging to the CAR (Cundinamarca Regional Autonomous Corporation). Trees and juvenile plants were chosen based on their good phytosanitary conditions, height, and stem straightness. At a later stage, elongated in vitro shoots from nodes from juvenile material were used as an additional source of explants (Table 1). Rejuvenation methods were applied to adult material, these techniques included 1) obtaining offshoots formed spontaneously on the basal part of approximately 10 year-old trees, used as juvenile-like explant sources; and 2) rooting of cuttings to produce new shoots.
Disinfection: In order to initiate aseptic cultures, 65 disinfection treatments were evaluated, using preliminary and concluding immersions in an antioxidant solution of citric acid (2.5 g [l.sup.-1]) and ascorbic acid (2.5 g i-1) for all disinfection treatments. Sodium hypochloride was used alone or with Tween 80 at concentrations between 0.75% and 2.5%, and at different exposure times between 3 and 25 min. Solutions of Benlate[R] and Orthocide[R], both at 0.05, 0.1, 0.2 and 0.3%, were used for 15, 20, 30 or 60 min. An additional fungicide, Merteck[R], with active ingredient of Tiabendazol at 43.59% w/w, was used at a concentration of 0.7 ml [l.sup.-1] for 30 min. Lastly, all explants were rinsed three times in sterile distilled water. Claforan[R], an antibiotic with active ingredient Cefotaxime, was added at a concentration of 250 mg/ml to the basal media in different disinfection treatments. Disinfection treatments were used according to the type of explant.
Antioxidant treatments: The effect of antioxidants in the prevention of enzymatic browning of adult and juvenile explants was compared. Treatments included citric acid (2.5 g [l.sup.-1]) and ascorbic acid (2.5 g [l.sup.-1]), which were added individually or combined to sodium hypochloride, Benlate[R] and Orthocide[R] solutions, during the last rinsing in sterile distilled water, and to the culture media. Activated charcoal (AC) to 5 g [l.sup.-1] and polyvinylpyrrolidone (PVP) to 3 g [l.sup.-1] were included in culture media in different combinations.
In vitro culture: Growth was compared using the following media: Murashige & Skoog (MS) (15), Schenk & Hildebrandt (SH) (16), and Woody Plant Medium (WPM) (17). All basal media were tested in full concentration as well as with their macronutrients diluted to one-third. The pH was adjusted to 5.85. Cultures were incubated at 26 [+ or -] 2[degrees]C under a 16 h. photoperiod and light intensity of 65-135 umol [m.sup.-2] [s.sup.-1] provided by cool-white fluorescent tubes.
In order to promote organogenic response, nodes, petioles, internodes and leaf explants were treated with [alpha]-Naphthaleneacetic acid (NAA) at 1.5, 5 and 15 [micro]M, and benzyladenine (BA) at 4.4, 13.3 and 22.2 [micro]M. Leaf explants were also treated with BA at 4.4, 13.3 and 22.2 [micro]M, and kinetin (KN) at 2.3, 4.6 and 23.2 [micro]M. At a later stage, thidiazuron (TDZ) was also tested in the following concentrations: 2x[10.sup.-4], 5x[10.sup.-4], 1x[10.sup.-3], 7x[10.sup.-3], 0.01, 0.03, and 0.05 [micro]M. Further organogenic treatments applied to elongated shoots from nodes of juvenile material were based on combinations of BA (0.5 and 1 [micro]M) and NAA (0.5 [micro]M), cultivated in darkness to induce rooting (14) during the first 15 days of culture. MS/3M media was used in plant growth regulator experiments.
The material was transferred onto fresh media every 30 days. However, nodes from juvenile and rejuvenated shoots were transferred every 4 or 20 days, in order to avoid browning. Nodes from juvenile material were maintained during 120 days in the same media (solid MS/3M prepared with 8 g [l.sup.-1] Sigma[R]agar).
Acclimatization: The rooted plantlets derived from nodes of juvenile sources and those from in vitro-produced shoots were rinsed and freed of agar, then transferred to a 1:1 soil and charcoal substrate for 90 days. For 4 weeks, plantlets were covered with plastic wrap and irrigated every 3 days with water, in order to maintain a high relative humidity, and kept at 26 [+ or -] 2[degrees]C under 16 h. photoperiod. Three days after transfer, and during the following 4 weeks, 1 mm. diameter holes were punched into the plastic covers to promote gradual acclimatization. Plantlets were then transferred to the field.
Experimental design, data collection and statistical analysis: Experiments were carried out using a completely randomized design. Each experimental unit consisted of a glass flask (4 cm. diameter, 7 cm. height, 125 ml. volume, covered with aluminium foil) containing one explant and 20, 25, 30, 40 or 100 repetitions per treatment, based upon availability of each type of plant material in the field. Following in vitro culture, and during 4 weeks, data were recorded on the percentage of explants with adventitious shoots and roots, the percentage of explants with callus, the number of shoots and roots per explant, the shoot and root length, and the percentage of explants with contamination and with browning. Data was analyzed by using the Chisquare (X2) tests with contingency tables. p >0.05 was considered significant.
Adult material: Adult material presented low organogenic response. Explants directly excised from adult trees presented high browning levels; however, no significant differences were found at p >0.05 (Chisquare test) between treatments with antioxidants in preventing browning of adult explants. Adult material was difficult to surface sterilize, particularly nodes from rooted and unrooted cuttings and buds (80% and 95% contamination, respectively). Leaves presented the lowest contamination among evaluated materials. Conversely to the differences between brown preventing treatments, a significant difference at p >0.05 (Chi-square test) was found in desinfestation treatment of adult-derived leaves with 2% sodium hypochloride 10 min., plus 30 min. immersion in a solution of 0.1% Benlate[R] and 0.1% Orthocide[R] (55% contamination), still, no organogenic response was observed (Table 1).
Nodes from juvenile shoots of rooted and unrooted cuttings presented high levels of contamination. The best surface disinfestation (20% of explants) was obtained with a 2.5% sodium hypochloride treatment for 5 min. (p >0.05) Chisquare test. The other rejuvenated source of explants, the basal offshoots, provided less numbers of suitable shoots for in vitro studies than rooted and unrooted cuttings. Significant differences were found at p >0.05 (Chi-square test) between disinfestation treatments for basal offshoots. The best surface disinfestation was achieved with a 2% sodium hypochloride treatment for 25 min., followed by rinsing in a Benlate[R] (0.1%) and Orthocide[R] (0.1%) solution for 60 min. This treatment presented just 13.3% contamination; however, it yielded 92.2% browning (p >0.05) Chi-square test. Shoot elongation from axillary buds from nodes of rejuvenated shoots of cuttings was observed in just 6.7% of explants (Table 2); however, shoot elongation was not observed despite transfer to medium with BA (1.3 [micro]M), and was followed by browning. Spontaneous shoot elongation from preexisting axillary buds from nodes of juvenile basal offshoots was observed in 10.7% of explants after 30-50 days (Table 2).
Juvenile material: Leaves from juvenile material, as well as those from adult trees, presented the lowest contamination among juvenile explants. No contamination was recorded by using an immersion in 1% sodium hypochloride for 15 min (p >0.05) Chi-square test. No organogenic response was recorded. On the contrary, petioles developed callus in 3.9% of cases with 13.3 [micro]M BA and 5 [micro]M NAA, and internodes in 22% of cases with 22.2 [micro]M BA and 15 [micro]M NAA (non-significant Chi-square at p >0.05) (Table 2). Petioles and internodes were best disinfected with 2% sodium hypochloride treatment for 10 min., followed by rinsing in a solution of Benlate[R] (0.1%) and Orthocide[R] (0.1%) for 60 min (p >0.05) Chi-square test. This material presented 1.25% and 25% contamination respectively.
Nodes from juvenile trees showed the highest organogenic potential. With this material, AC treatment was beneficial in preventing browning at p >0.05 (Chi-square test), only 12.5% of nodes browned when AC was added to the media. This antioxidant also aided organogenesis, making it possible to obtain adventitious roots in 18.8% of the explants, the highest rooting percentage (non-significant Chi-square at p >0.05). The best disinfection treatment for nodes was immersion in 0.75% sodium hypochloride solution for 15 min., and 30 min. immersion in a solution of 0.1% Benlate[R] and 0.1% Orthocide[R] (p >0.05) Chi-square test, this treatment yielded 20.8% contamination and 27.2% browning. Axillary buds of nodes cultured in medium devoid of growth regulators developed vigorous shoots in 45.8% of cases. Also, nodes presented 56.2% spontaneous rooting (Figure 1). Rooted plants survived hardening in 80% of cases. BA and NAA (4.4-22.2 and 1.5-15 [micro]M, respectively) only stimulated the formation of callus in 5.8 - 42.8 % of node explants (non-significant Chi-square at p >0.05) (Table 2). Moreover, nodes showed malformations (thickening) and abnormal development of shoots from existing buds.
[FIGURE 1 OMITTED]
Adventitious buds were induced in 51% of in vitro-generated shoots with 0.5 [micro]M NAA and 0.5 [micro]M BA; 30% induction took place with 0.5 [micro]M NAA, and 1 [micro]M BA; and 30% with 1 [micro]M BA alone (Figure 2). Adventitious roots were induced in 20% of in vitro-generated shoots with 0.5 [micro]M NAA alone (Figure 2). 72.5% of rooted plantlets survived hardening transfer to a (1:1) soil-to-charcoal substrate mixture. Shoot elongation from pre-existing axillary buds was observed in all organogenic treatments (Table 2).
[FIGURE 2 OMITTED]
Culture basal media: Both explants from adult and juvenile sources presented the best growth in MS/3M medium. For adult material, shoot elongation from axillary buds was observed in 5.4% of explants; adventitious roots were not observed. For juvenile material, shoot elongation from axillary buds was observed in 48.4% of explants and adventitious roots were observed in 25.5% of explants (Figure 3).
[FIGURE 3 OMITTED]
The organogenic potential of mature plant material is lower than that of the juvenile origin material, which has also been recorded for another Cedrela species (10). Clonal propagation of mature C. montana trees was not achieved using these tissue culture techniques, most likely due to recalcitrance of mature explants, which could be examined by using other mature trees reinvigoration techniques (18). Mature explants lose morphogenetic potential due to tissue specialization, which reduces plasticity and cell differentiation capacity (19). This may be explained by the fact that at a mature stage, genes are expressed in different quantities of proteins with respect to those of juvenile tissues (20). There is also evidence that cytokinins decrease during tree maturation (21), thus reducing cell division and bud induction, and hastening aging of plant tissues. Another problem to the establishment of in vitro explants derived from adult trees in several species is the high percentage of contamination (22), particularly when the material is derived from natural populations, as was the case for C. montana. The highest contamination was recorded in nodes from rooted and unrooted cuttings and buds. A frequent problem in micropropagation of forest species when using adult material is explant browning produced while trying to control contamination (23).
Leaves from adult material showed no organogenic response even when NAA, BA, KN and TDZ were added to the media. TDZ is a highly effective regulator of in vitro morphogenesis and can induce differentiation and dedifferentiation in woody species (24), and contributes to rejuvenation of adult material among various forest species by inducing adventitious bud on organs such as leaves and internodes (25).
The most successful rejuvenated material evaluated in this study proved to be basal offshoots. This material, containing buds near the basal stem zone of the tree, has been recommended as source of rejuvenated explants because basal portions of trees retain juvenile characteristics for long periods of time (26). Rejuvenation of several forest species increases the amount of auxins in terminal buds, and increases cytokinin levels and reduces abscisic acid in axillary buds (21), consequently promoting plant growth and development. However, a young adult tree develops only 10-15 offshoots on its entire trunk making basal offshoots scarce. Scarcity of in vitro established basal shoot material continued to be remained a limitation for further organogenic evaluations. Vidal et al. (27) found that these epicormic shoots were more suitable for in vitro establishment and had greater capacity to develop shoots, callus and roots than top branch explants, seeing as top branches are older than epicormic branches, and explants taken from juvenile parts of mature trees presented juvenile characteristics. This is important in woody species, which have low regeneration capacities, given that some stem segments may have better nutrient translocation, and explant position along the stem of the donor plant is a determinant for responsiveness (18). Because of their return to a juvenile and more totipotent stage, C. montana rejuvenated explants exhibited a higher response than adult material.
Leaves were the only juvenile explant that showed no organogenic response, and the use of growth regulators and TDZ did not promote organogenesis in adult material. In Toona aliate (another Meliaceae species) when using TDZ, Daquinta et al. (28) recorded callus and shoot formation on young leaf rachis explants. C. montana callus developed in internode and petiole explants from juvenile trees may provide material useful for embryogenesis or indirect organogenesis, this has been successfully achieved in other forest species (25).
Shoot elongation from pre-existing axillary buds from nodes was achieved using a growth regulator free culture medium. The fact that their use only stimulated the formation of callus suggests that exogenous and endogenous concentrations could have an inhibitory interactive effect (14) on explants under conditions tested here. Axillary buds proved a useful explant source for in vitro propagation of C. montana due to their high quality (vigour and phytosanitary state) and ease of manipulation. It was possible in the same medium to develop adventitious roots from nodes; therefore, endogenous concentrations of growth regulators seem appropriate. These results coincide with Da Costa et al. (13), who reported rooting rates of over 87% of C. fissilis node cuttings without growth regulators, and with Millan-Orozco et al. (29) regarding C. odorata shoots from seeds germinated in vitro. In addition to the continuous development of shoots and roots, nodes cultured in media without growth regulators remained viable for more than 16 weeks; as a result, this material can be regarded as potentially useful for future establishment of germplasm collections.
Elongated shoots from nodes cultured without growth regulators were excised for micropropagation and direct organogenesis. Similar procedures in other species and this rejuvenation method have provided enough material to allow massive propagation (30). Adventitious buds were induced in in vitro-produced shoots. Bud and root formation is the organogenic response that provides the potential for mass-propagation systems, where each explant can produce vast numbers of adventitious buds, each able to generate a plant if rooted. The induction of adventitious buds and roots can be expected since juvenile material is more responsive to growth regulators than older tissues, which has been confirmed in other studies (27).
Both development of shoots and roots from juvenile material and growth of adult material were better on MS/3M medium, most likely because modifying the basal composition of media can assist recalcitrance in woody plant species; in particular, macronutrients may affect cellular dedifferentiation (18).
The evaluation of C. montana under in vitro conditions contributed to identify the kind of explants, media and culture conditions with the highest optimization potential for developing a micropropagation and conservation system for this species. The results of this study provide openings to further develop research in explant response to other plant regulators not tested here. For example, Santamaria et al. (3) recorded a positive effect of brassinolide on C. montana in vitro germination, this can be used to promote organogenesis of this species. Other studies can focus on achieving somatic embryogenesis by using adult or juvenile leaves, the explant that presented the lowest contamination, or by testing floral organs.
The results indicate that the organogenic potential of C. montana depends upon donor plant age (adult or juvenile) and type of explant. Best results in this study were obtained with explant material derived from juvenile plants. Both nodes of adult and juvenile origin showed the highest organogenic potential, particularly those from juvenile trees. The organogenic response of mature C. montana explants evidenced that the massive propagation of selected adult phenotypes (elite trees) is unattainable by using the micropropagation protocols tested in this study. However, the basic procedures provided here for the future establishment of an in vitro propagation pathway with juvenile material can be a useful tool to large-scale reforestation programs. These results also provide guidelines to establish in vitro germplasm collections by using nodes from juvenile material and to establish a micropropagation system applicable to other forest species.
To Sandra Constantino for her feedback on previous versions of this manuscript, and the anonymous reviewers for their valuable comments.
This work was supported by Grant No. 1203-07-00992 of Instituto Colombiano para el Desarrollo de la Ciencia y la Tecnologia "Francisco Jose de Caldas" COLCIENCIAS.
Conflicts of interests
Authors declare that there are no conflicts of interest related to the results obtained in this study.
(1.) Parent G. Guia de reforestacion. Primera edicion. Corporacion de la Meseta de Bucaramanga (CDMB) - Agencia Canadiense para el Desarrollo Internacional (ACDI). Bucaramanga, Colombia. 1989. 123 p.
(2.) Bartholomaus A, De La Rosa A, Santos JO, Acero LE, Moosbrugger W El manto de la tierra-flora de los Andes-guia de 150 especies de la flora andina. Primera edicion. Corporacion Autonoma Regional de las Cuencas de los Rios Bogota, Ubate y Suarez (CAR), Deutsche Gesellschaft fur Technische Zusammenarbeit (GTZ) and Kreditanstalt fur Wiederaufbau (KfW). Bogota, D.C., Colombia. 1990. 332 p.
(3.) Santamaria JAL, Paez T, Soria N, Reyes C. Establecimiento de un protocolo para la germinacion in vitro e induccion a callo embriogenico de cedro (Cedrela montana) a partir de embriones zigoticos. Biotecnologia/Sangolqui/ ESPE 2012; http://repositorio.espe.edu.ec/ handle/21000/5505. Retrieved on: 23rd September 2012.
(4.) Maruyama E, Ishii K, Saito A, Migita K. Micropropagation of cedro (Cedrela odorata L.) by shoot-tip culture. Journal of the Japanese Forestry Society 1989; 71 (8): 329-331.
(5.) Maruyama E, Ishii K, Saito A, Migita K. Screening of suitable sterilization of explants and proper media for tissue culture of eleven tree species of Peru-Amazon forest. Journal of Agricultural Science 1989; 33 (4): 252-261.
(6.) Valverde-Cerdas L, Dufour M, Villalobos V In vitro organogenesis in AM%ia guachapele, Cedrela odorata and Swietenia macrophylla (Fabaceae, Meliaceae). Revista de Biologia Tropical 1998; 46 (2): 225-228.
(7.) Perez J, Mesen F, Hilje L, Aguilar ME. Desarrollo de un metodo de micropropagacion aplicable a genotipos selectos de Cedrela odorata L. Optimizacion de la fase de multiplicacion. Revista Forestal Centroamericana 2002; 38, 67-71.
(8.) Rodriguez R, Daquinta M, Capote I, Pina D, Lezcano Y, Gonzalez-Olmedo JL. Nuevos aportes a la micropropagacion de Swietenia macrophylla x Swietenia mahogani (Caoba hibrida) y Cedrela odorata (Cedro). Cultivos Tropicales 2003; 224 (3): 23-27.
(9.) Valverde-Cerdas L, Rojas-Vargas A, Hine-Gomez A. In vitro propagation of Albinia guachapele, Cedrela odorata, Platymisciumpinnatum and Guaiacum sanctum. Plant Tissue Culture and Biotechnology 2008; 18 (2): 151-156.
(10.) Pena-Ramirez Y, Juarez-Gomez J, Gomez-Lopez L, Jeronimo-Perez J, Garcia-Shesena I, Gonzalez-Rodriguez J, Robert M. Multiple adventitious shoot formation in Spanish Red Cedar (Cedrela odorata L.) cultured in vitro using juvenile and mature tissues: an improved micropropagation protocol for a highly valuable tropical tree species. In Vitro Cellular & Developmental Biology - Plant 2010; 46 (2): 149-160.
(11.) Garcia-Gonzales R, Delgado M, Gonzalez Y, Gonzalez A, Garriga M, Caligari PDS, Carrasco B, Quiroz K. In vitro propagation of cedar (Cedrela odorata L.) from juvenile shoots. Chilean Journal of Agricultural Research 2011; 71 (3): 376-382.
(12.) Guevara E, Hidalgo N, Murillo O. Cultivo in vitro de cedro dulce (Cedrela tonduzjt). Tecnologia en Marcha 1992; 11 (3): 10-16.
(13.) Da Costa E, Volkmer CV, Netto F, Viana AM. In vitro culture of Cedrela fissilis Vellozo (Meliaceae). Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture 2002; 70 (3): 259-268.
(14.) Pijut PM, Beasley RR, Lawson SS, Palla KJ, Stevens ME, Wang Y. In vitro propagation of tropical hardwood tree species - A review (2001-2011). Propagation of Ornamental Plants 2012; 12 (1): 25-51.
(15.) Murashige T, Skoog F. A revised medium for rapid growth and bio assays with tobacco tissue cultures. Physiologia Plantarum 1962; 15 (3): 473-497.
(16.) Schenk RU, Hildebrandt AC. Medium and techniques for induction and growth of monocotyledonous and dicotyledonous plant cell cultures. Canadian Journal of Botany 1972; 50 (1): 199-204.
(17.) Lloyd G, McCown B. Commercially-feasible micropropagation of mountain laurel, Kalmia latifolia, by use of shoot-tip culture. Proceedings of the International Plant Propagators Society 1981; 30, 421-427.
(18.) Benson EE. Special symposium: In vitro plant recalcitrance: An introduction. In Vitro Cellular & Developmental Biology-Plant 2000; 36 (3): 141-148.
(19.) Abdullah AA, Yeoman MM, Grace J. Micropropagation of mature Calabrian pine (Pinus brutia Ten.) from fascicular buds. Tree Physiology 1987; 3 (2): 123-136.
(20.) Garcia JL, Avidan N, Troncoso A, Sarmiento R, Lavee S. Possible juvenile-related proteins in olive tree tissues. Scientia Horticulturae 2000; 85 (4): 271-284.
(21.) Valdes AE, Fernandez B, Centeno ML. Alterations in endogenous levels of cytokinins following grafting of Pinus radiata support ratio of cytokinins as an index of ageing and vigour. Journal of Plant Physiology 2003; 160 (11): 1407-1410.
(22.) Seth R, Kendurkar S, Nadgauda R. In vitro clonal propagation of Casuarina equisetifolia Forst. from mature tree-derived explants. Current Science 2007; 92 (3): 287-290.
(23.) Pandey S, Singh M, Jaiswal U, Jaiswal VS. Shoot initiation and multiplication from a mature tree of Terminalia arjuna Roxb. In Vitro Cellular & Developmental Biology-Plant 2006; 42 (5): 389-393.
(24.) Durkovic J. Rapid micropropagation of mature wild cherry. Biologia Plantarum 2006; 50 (4): 733-736.
(25.) Lall S, Mandegaran Z, Roberts AV Shoot multiplication and adventitious regeneration in Sorbus aucuparia. Plant Cell, Tissue and Organ Culture 2006; 85 (1): 23-29.
(26.) Beck SL, Dunlop R, Van Staden J. Rejuvenation and micropropagation of adult Acacia mearnsii using coppice material. Plant Growth Regulation 1998; 26 (3): 149-153.
(27.) Vidal N, Arellano G, San-Jose MC, Vieitez AM, Ballester A. Developmental stages during the rooting of in-vitro-cultured Quercus robur shoots from material of juvenile and mature origin. Tree Physiobgy 2003; 23 (18): 1247-1254.
(28.) Daquinta M, Lezcano Y, Cid M, Pina D, Rodriguez R. Morfogenesis in vitro de Toona ciliata a partir de raquis de hojas jovenes con tidiazuron. Revista Colombiana de Biotecnologia 2005; 7 (2): 5-9.
(29.) Millan-Orozco L, Corredoira E, San Jose MC. In vitro rhizogenesis: histoanatomy of Cedrela odorata (Meliaceae) microcuttings. Revista de Biologia Tropical 2011; 59 (1): 447-453.
(30.) Corchete MP, Diez JJ, Valle T. Micropropagation of Ulmus pumila L. from mature trees. Plant Cell Reports 1993; 12 (9): 534-536.
Published on line: 28-11-2012
Edited by Alberto Acosta
Sofia Basto  ([mail]), Carlos Serrano , Elizabeth Hodson de Jaramillo 
 Unidad de Biotecnologia Vegetal, Departamento de Biologia, Facultad de Ciencias, Pontificia Universidad Javeriana, Bogota, D.C., Colombia.
 Consultor Independiente. Bogota, D.C., Colombia.
 Profesora Emerita, Facultad de Ciencias, Pontificia Universidad Javeriana. Bogota, D.C., Colombia.
Table 1. Source of explants for in vitro culture of Cedrela montana. Mature 10-20 Juvenile 7-18 year-old trees month-old trees Buds Leaves Leaves Petioles Nodes from juvenile shoots of rooted and Nodes unrooted cuttings Nodes from basal Internodes offshoots Elongated in vitro shoots from juvenile material nodes Table 2. Cedrela montana donor-plant age and explant response to organogenic treatments. Tree age Explants Plant growth regulators ([micro]M) NAA BA KN TDZ Mature Buds 0 0 0 0 10-20 year-old Leaves 0,1.5, 0, 4.4, 0, 2.3, 0, 2x trees 5, 15 13.3, 4.6, [10.sup.-4], 22.2 23.2 5x[10.sup.-4], 1x[10.sup.-3], 7x[10.sup.-3], 0.01, 0.03, 0.05 Nodes 0 0 0 0 (cuttings) Nodes 0 0 0 0 (basal off- shoots) Juvenile 0,1.5, 0, 4.4, 0, 2.3, 0, 2x 7-18 Leaves 5, 15 13.3, 4.6, [10.sup.-4], month- 22.2 23.2 5x[10.sup.-4], old trees 1x[10.sup.-3], 7x[10.sup.-3], 0.01, 0.03, 0.05 Juvenile 0,1.5, 0, 4.4, - - 7-18 15 13.3, month- Petioles 22.2 old trees 5 0, 4.4, - - 22.2 5 13.3 - - Juvenile Nodes 0 0 0 0 7-18 month- 1.5, 4.4, - - old trees 5,15 13.3, 22.2 Internodes 15 22.2 - - 0,1.5, 0, 4.4, - - 5 13.3, 22.2 15 0, 4.4, - - 13.3 Elongated 0 0 0 0 in vitro 0.5 0 - - shoots from 0.5 0.5 - - juvenile Nodes 0.5 1 - - material 0 0.5 - - nodes 0 1 - - Tree age Explants Response (%) Axillary shoot Adventitious Callus elongation buds Mature Buds 0 0 0 10-20 year-old Leaves 0 0 0 trees Nodes 0 6.7 0 (cuttings) Nodes 0 10.7 0 (basal off- shoots) Juvenile 0 0 0 7-18 Leaves month- old trees Juvenile 0 0 0 7-18 Petioles month- old trees 0 0 0 3.9 0 0 Juvenile Nodes 0 45.8 0 7-18 month- 5.8-42.8 0 0 old trees Internodes 22 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Elongated 0 40 0 in vitro 20 20 0 shoots from 31 40 51 juvenile Nodes 40 20 30 material 30 60 0 nodes 40 50 30 Tree age Explants Response (%) Adventitious roots Mature Buds 0 10-20 year-old Leaves 0 trees Nodes 0 (cuttings) Nodes 0 (basal off- shoots) Juvenile 0 7-18 Leaves month- old trees Juvenile 0 7-18 Petioles month- old trees 0 0 Juvenile Nodes 56.2 7-18 month- 0 old trees Internodes 0 0 0 Elongated 0 in vitro 20 shoots from 0 juvenile Nodes 0 material 0 nodes 0
|Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback|
|Title Annotation:||ORIGINAL PAPER|
|Author:||Basto, Sofia; Serrano, Carlos; de Jaramillo, Elizabeth Hodson|
|Publication:||Revista Universitas Scientarum|
|Date:||Sep 1, 2012|
|Previous Article:||Chromosomal aberrations in Allium cepa onion bulbs induced by 4-aminoquinoline hybrid molecules/ Aberraciones cromosomales en bulbos de cebolla...|
|Next Article:||Unfolding ubiquitin by force: water mediated H-bond destabilization/ Desplegamiento por fuerzas de ubiquitina: desestabilizacion de enlaces de...|