The effects of exogenous 20-hydroxyecdysone on the feeding, development, and reproduction of Plutella xylostella (Lepidoptera: Plutellidae).
As one of the most important gonadotropic hormones in adult insects, 20E plays a critical role in the immediate control of oogenesis (Bownes 1989). Early findings showed that experimentally increased 20E titers in wild-type Drosophila virilis Sturtevant (Drosophilidae) females drastically reduced their fecundity (Rauschenbach et al. 2005). Such effect was also found in S. littoralis (Ufimtsev et al. 2006).
Plutella xylostella (L.) (diamondback moth; Lepidoptera: Plutellidae) seriously damages cruciferous crops (Talekar & Shelton 1993) and is considered oligophagous (Wu 1993). The 20E extracted from Ajuga nipponensis Makino (Lamiales: Lamiaceae) exerts an antifeedant effect on P xylostella larvae (Huang et al. 2008). Zeng et al. (2001) found that ingestion of 0.1 mg/mL of 20E adversely affected survival and pupation of P xylostella larvae. 20E has also been reported to improve the pathogenicity of Isaria fumosorosea against P xylostella larvae when used as a mixture in the laboratory and field (Xu et al. 2011). These reports all indicate the potential of 20E as a control agent against P xylostella. Examination of the effects of 20E on P xylostella is useful for the development of 20E analog insecticides. Here, we report the effects of exogenous 20E on food consumption, development, and survival of larvae, as well as the reproduction (including oviposition and fecundity) and longevity of adults of P xylostella.
Materials and Methods
INSECTS AND 20-HYDROXYECDYSONE (20E)
Larvae of a laboratory strain of P xylostella were obtained from the research and development center of Hailier Pharmaceutical Group in Qingdao City, Shandong, China, and were reared in an insectary for more than 10 generations before the bioassays. Insects were maintained at 25[degrees]C and 16:8 h L:D on radish (Raphanus sativus L.; Brassicales: Brassicaceae) seedlings. We purchased 20E (high purity grade) from Sigma-Aldrich. Five concentrations of 20E in water (0.031, 0.063, 0.125, 0.250, and 0.500 mg/mL) with 0.01% Tween-20 added were prepared to examine the effect on feeding, development, and survival of larvae. Four concentrations of 20E in water (0.025, 0.050, 0.100, and 0.200 mg/mL) with Tween-20 added were prepared for to examine the repellent effect of 20E to oviposition of females. Five concentrations of 20E in 10% honey (0.031, 0.063, 0.125, 0.250, and 0.500 mg/mL) were prepared to determine the effect of 20E on fecundity and longevity of adults.
BIOASSAY OF THE EFFECT OF EXOGENOUS 20E ON LARVAE
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on Food Consumption. Radish leaves were washed with distilled water and then immersed for 5 s in each 20E solution, and the control leaves were immersed in 0.01% Tween-20 in water. These leaves were air dried at room temperature, and 1.0 cm diameter leaf discs were punched from them. Leaf discs were used to feed newly molted 1st to 4th instars. Single larvae were reared in 4.5 cm diameter Petri dishes at 25[degrees]C, 16:8 h L:D, and 60% RH with 60 to 80 larvae per treatment. The leaf discs were photographed with an Ucmos10000 Digital Imaging System (Beijing Top View Technology Co., Ltd., Beijing, China) at 24 h after treatment and after the larva stopped feeding at the end of the instar before molting. For each treatment, food consumption of 15 males and 15 females randomly selected from those surviving to the next developmental stage was determined using TopView[TM] (version 3.2). The missing leaf area relative to the starting area of the leaf disc was determined. After treatment, the larvae were continuously reared with 20E-free radish seedlings in order to determine the gender.
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on Larval Development. The radish leaves were treated with 20E solution in water by the same methods described above. The control leaves were treated with 0.01% Tween-20 in water. These leaves were fed to newly molted 1st to 4th instars. The development duration of each instar (20-30 larvae per treatment, 4 replicates), as well as the weight gain of 60 to 70 individuals of 4th instars were determined using a precision electronic autobalance (BS 110S, Sartorius, Germany). After larvae stopped feeding at the end of the instar, just before molting, the treated larvae were carefully moved into a new Petri dish and reared with 20E-free radish seedlings until pupation to determine the weight of the pupae.
The Lethal Effect of Exogenous 20E on Larvae. The radish leaves were treated with 20E solution by the same methods described above. The control leaves were treated with 0.01% Tween-20 in water. These leaves were fed to 1st to 4th instar larvae. Mortality of 1st to 3rd instars was determined at 48 h after treatment, and mortality of 4th instars was determined at 72 h after treatment. Twenty larvae were used in each treatment, and each experiment was repeated 3 times.
BIOASSAY OF THE EFFECT OF EXOGENOUS 20E ON ADULTS
The Repellent Effect of Exogenous 20E on Oviposition of Female Adults. Water-cultured radish seedlings with their growing point removed were placed in a cage (0.5 x 0.5 x 0.5 m) under a LED light after having been immersed in the 20E solution for 5 s, and air dried. A control seedling treated with 0.01% Tween-20 in water was surrounded by seedlings treated with 20E (Fig. 1). The experiment was carried out at 25[degrees]C and 16:8 h L:D. Twenty pairs of adults emerging within 12 hours of each other were paired and released into each cage (12 replicates). The eggs deposited on the radish seedlings were counted at 48 h after the release of the adults.
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on Fecundity and Longevity of Adults. Healthy pupae that pupated within 12 h and had similar weights (6.0-7.0 mg for the females; 4.5-5.5 mg for the males) were selected from the laboratory population. Adults that emerged within 12 h were paired (1 female with 1 male in a plastic cup of 300 mL), and were fed 20E in a honey solution for 5 d after emergence. Thereafter, the diet was replaced by 10% honey solution free of 20E. The fecundity and longevity of the treated adults were determined. Eggs deposited by each female were collected and maintained in an incubator for 5 d at 25[degrees]C, 16:8 h L:D, and 60% RH. The percentage of hatch, percentage of non-embryonated eggs, and duration of the egg stage were then determined. Ten to 15 pairs were used in each treatment, and each treatment was replicated 3 times.
The correlation between concentration of 20E used for treatment and food consumption, duration of each instar, weight gain of larvae, weight of pupae, fecundity of females, number of eggs deposited on the treated leaves, as well as the development of eggs deposited by the treated parent adults were analyzed by linear regression analysis using the SPSS 11.5 software package. The differences in means of longevity of adults were separated by Tukey's multiple comparison test using the SPSS 11.5 software package, and differences were judged to be statistically significant at P [pounds sterling] 0.05. Toxicity data were analyzed by Poloplus 1.0 software.
THE EFFECT OF EXOGENOUS 20E ON LARVAE
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on Food Consumption by Larvae. The average food consumption of larvae was determined at 24 h after treatment and after the larva stopped feeding at the end of the instar before molting (Fig. 2). For each instar, the food consumption correlated with the concentrations of 20E used for treatment. The 20E in the diet impeded the feeding of larvae (24 h: R = 0.887, F = 14.791, P = 0.018 for the 1st instar; R = 0.915, F = 20.562, P = 0.008 for the 2nd instar; R = 0.856, F = 10.960, P = 0.03 for the 3rd instar; R = 0.935, F = 27.967, P = 0.006 for the 4th instar; total food consumption during the instar: R = 0.887, F = 14.819, P = 0.018 for the 1st instar; R = 0.926, F = 24.093, P = 0.008 for the 2nd instar, R = 0.878, F = 13.483, P = 0.021 for the 3rd instar; R = 0.969, F = 61.014, P = 0.001 for the 4th instar).
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on the Duration of Development. Figure 3 shows the correlation between duration of each instar and concentration of 20E in the diet. The development duration of each instar decreased with the increasing of concentrations of 20E in the diet. The negative correlation was the most obvious for the 3rd instars (1st instar: R = 659, F = 3.070, P = 0.155; 2nd instar: R = 0.716, F = 4.207, P =0.110; 3rd instar: R = 0.957, F = 43.994, P < 0.003; 4th instar: R = 0.720, F = 4.295, P < 0.107).
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on the Weight Gain of 4th Instars. To determine the effects of ingested exogenous 20E on weight gain of larvae, leaves treated with different concentrations of 20E were fed to larvae of the final (4th) instar. We found that there was obvious negative correlation between the weight gain of larvae and the concentrations of ingested 20E. Ingesting diet with a high concentration of 20E (0.250 and 0.500 mg/mL) reduced the weight of larvae after treatment for 24 h (Fig. 4; 24 h: R = 0.921, F = 22.398, P = 0.09; 48 h: R = 0.916, F = 20.858, P = 0.01; 24 h-48h: R = 0.902, F = 17.369, P = 0.014).
The Effect of Exogenous 20E on the Weight of Pupae. The average weight of pupae that developed from the treated 1st and 2nd instars did not correlate with concentrations of 20E used for the treatments (1st instar: R = 0.394, F = 0.737, P = 0.439; 2nd instar: R = 0.574, F = 1.962, P = 0.234). By contrast, for the 3rd and 4th instars, the average weight of pupae decreased with the increasing of concentrations of 20E (Fig. 5; 3rd instar: R = 0.977, F = 82.554, P = 0.001; 4th instar: R = 0.970, F = 64.712, P = 0.001).
Lethal Effect of Exogenous 20E on Larvae. The lethal effect of exogenous 20E on larvae is shown in Table 1. The 4th instars were most sensitive to 20E with a [LD.sub.50] of 0.331 mg/mL, whereas the 3rd instars were more tolerant of exogenous 20E than the other instars. Ingested 20E resulted in a range of defects (Fig. 6), including decreased feeding in larva (i.e., some larvae refused to feed), exosmosis of ecdysial fluid (Fig. 6a), failure to shed the head capsule (Fig. 6b) or exuvium (Fig. 6c), bulging of the hindgut (Fig. 6d), metamorphosis into a deformed pupa (Fig. 6e), or occurrence of a supernumerary instar (Fig. 6a).
THE EFFECT OF EXOGENOUS 20E ON ADULTS
Repellent Effect of Exogenous 20E on Oviposition. We found that female adults avoided laying eggs on radish leaves coated with 20E (Fig. 7). There was a significant negative correlation between the concentration of 20E and the mean number of eggs deposited on the treated seedlings (R = 0.985, F = 95.794, P = 0.002).
Effect of Ingested Exogenous 20E on Fecundity. Adult females fed 10% honey solution containing 20E also showed reduced fecundity (Table 2). The fecundity decreased with increasing 20E in the diet (Fig. 7). (R = 0.948, F = 35.337, P = 0.004).
Effect of Parents Ingesting Exogenous 20E on the Viability and Development of Eggs. Adults ingesting 20E did not exert obvious adverse effect on their progeny, except for a slight delay in the development of eggs (R = 0.882, F = 14.080, P = 0.020) (Table 2). The mean percentage of hatch (R = 0.683, F = 3.493, P = 0.05) and non-embryonated eggs (R = 0.585, F = 2.081, P = 0.223) did not have a correlative relationship with the concentrations of 20E ingested by the parents.
Effect of Ingested Exogenous 20E on the Longevity of Adults. Ingesting diet with 0.5 mg/mL 20E resulted a significant reduction in male longevity (Fig. 8) (F = 8.688, df = 5, P < 0.05) but not female longevity. Diet with low concentrations of 20E had no obvious effect on the longevity of adults.
It has been reported that 20E is only effective when applied at the final stages of insect development (Francisco & Josep 1993). However, we found that 20E was lethal to all larval instars of the diamondback moth. Because of the leaf-mining habit of 1st instars, the actual effect of ingested exogenous 20E may be lower than that indicated by these experimental values.
Our data indicate that ingesting exogenous 20E reduces food consumption in each instar. We speculate that the reduction in food consumption was not only caused by an antifeedant effect of 20E, but also by the premature molting that resulted from the ingestion of excessive 20E.
Ingesting 20E caused decreased feeding in larvae, exosmosis of ecdysial fluid, failure of removal of the old head capsule or exuvium, morphogenesis into a deformed pupa, bulging of the hindgut, and supernumerary instars. These toxic symptoms are similar to those caused by tebufenozide, a type of edysteroid analogue (Smagghe et al. 1996; Retnakarn et al. 1997; Dhadialla et al. 1998). The potential resistance of the diamondback moth to tebufenozide has been shown by Cao & Han (2006), and a detailed study of the effect of 20E in this species will provide insight into its resistance to edysteroid analog insecticides, such as tebufenozide.
Ingesting high concentrations 20E greatly reduced the weight of 4th instars. It was reported that animal size and nutritional status were monitored by the larval fat body by integrating 20E signaling with the insulin signaling pathway (Nichole et al. 2010). Ingesting excessive 20E may disturb the integrated signal pathway and thus lead to abnormal biosynthesis or metabolism. The detailed mechanism is an interesting topic for further study.
Females laid fewer eggs on 20E treated leaves. Such oviposition repellency was also found in European grapevine moth, Lobesia botrana (Denis & Schiffermuller) (Tortricidae) (Delphine et al. 2006), and the European corn borer, Ostrinia nubilalis (Hubner) (Crambidae) (Delphine et al. 2007). Phytoecdysteroids are thought to be detected by the female European grapevine moth and the female European corn borer through taste sensilla located on the tarsi of their thoracic legs.
We are grateful to colleagues Sifang Wang and Bin Zhang and the undergraduates Su Cuicui, Zhao Xiaofei, and Han Benfeng for help with experiments. This work was funded by the National Science Foundation Project "The Regulation Mechanism of Brassinosteroid on the Growth and Development of Diamondback Moths" (Register no. 31272044), Special Project of Public Welfare Agriculture Research of China (201103021) and the program "Shandong Modern Agricultural Technology & Industry System" (Register no. SDAIT-02-021-11).
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Li Juan Sun (1,2), Yong Jie Liu (1), *, and Chang Peng Shen (2)
(1) College of Plant Protection, Shandong Agricultural University, Daizong Great Street, Taishan District, Taian City, Shandong, 271018, China
(2) College of Agronomy & Plant Protection, Qingdao Agricultural University, Key Lab of Integrated Crop Pest Management of Shandong Province, 700 Changcheng Road, Chengyang District, Qingdao City, Shandong, 266109, China
* Corresponding author; E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Caption: Fig. 1. The arrangement of 20-hydroxyecdysone-treated radish seedlings in a cage. Digit 0 represents the control; digits 1-4 represent the radish seedlings treated with 0.050, 0.100, 0.200, and 0.400 mg/mL of 20E solutions in water, respectively.
Caption: Fig. 2. The correlation between the concentration of 20-hydroxyecdysone in diet and mean food consumption by diamondback moth larvae for each instar. [C.sub.1], [C.sub.2], [C.sub.3], and [C.sub.4] represent mean food consumption of 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th instars, respectively. R represents the coefficient; the symbols * and ** next to the coefficient indicate that the correlation between X and Y was significant at P < 0.05 and P < 0.01, respectively.
Caption: Fig. 3. The correlation between the concentration of 20-hydroxyecdysone in diet and mean duration of each instar of diamondback moth larvae. [D.sub.1], [D.sub.2], [D.sub.2], and [D.sub.4] represent mean duration of 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th instars, respectively. R represents the coefficient; the symbol ** next to the coefficient indicates that the correlation between X and Y was significant at P < 0.01.
Caption: Fig. 4. The correlation between the concentration of 20-hydroxyecdysone in diet and mean weight gain in 4th instars of diamondback moth. [W.sub.0-24h], [W.sub.0-48h], and [W.sub.24-48h] represent mean weight gain at 24 h, at 48 h, and from 24 h to 48 h after treatment, respectively. R represents the coefficient; the symbols * and ** next to the coefficient indicate that the correlation between X and Y was significant at P < 0.05 and P < 0.01, respectively.
Caption: Fig. 5. The correlation between the concentration of 20-hydroxyecdysone in diet and mean weight of diamondback moth pupae. [P.sub.1], [P.sub.2], [P.sub.3], and [P.sub.4] represent mean weight of pupae developed from the treated 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th instars, respectively. R represents the coefficient; the symbol * ** next to the coefficient indicates that the correlation between X and Y was significant at P < 0.01.
Caption: Fig. 6. The morphological changes in diamondback moth larvae and a pupae caused by ingestion of exogenous dietary 20-hydroxyecdysone. a, Exosmosis of ecdysial fluid and an additional molt (15 x); b, failure to shed the head capsule (30 x); c, failure to shed the exuvium (20x); d, bulging of the hindgut (10 x); and e, deformed pupa (10 x).
Caption: Fig. 7. The correlation between the concentration of 20-hydroxyecdysone used for treatment and the mean number of eggs deposited on the treated seedlings. R represents the correlation coefficient; the symbol ** next to the coefficient indicates that the correlation between X and Y was significant at P < 0.01.
Caption: Fig. 8. The longevity of adults fed on diet with exogenous dietary 20-hydroxyecdysone. The different lowercase letters above bars indicate statistically significant differences between mean longevity of adults fed on diet with different concentrations of 20-hydroxyecdysone (Tukey test, [alpha] = 0.05).
Table 1. The lethal effect of exogenous dietary 20-hydroxyecdysone on diamondback moth larvae. Instar [LD.sub.50] Virulence curve interval (95%) (mg/mL) [L.sub.1] 0.331 y = 1.474x + 0.008 0.236-0.560 [L.sub.2] 0.345 y = 1.381x + 0.029 0.260-0.522 [L.sub.3] 0.439 y = 1.237x + 0.067 0.304-0.824 [L.sub.4] 0.252 y = 1.600x + 0.050 0.195-0.347 Poloplus software was used to analyze the data. [L.sub.1], [L.sub.2], [L.sub.3], and [L.sub.4] in the first column represent 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th instar, respectively, of Plutella xylostella. Table 2. The correlation between the concentration of 20-hydroxyecdysone and mean ([+ or -] SD) fecundity of females of diamondback moth as well as the development of eggs deposited by the treated parents. Concentration Average fecundity Hatch (%) of 20E (mg/mL) 0 181.2 [+ or -] 12.9 94.40 [+ or -] 6.88 0.031 170.8 [+ or -] 4.7 94.81 [+ or -] 0.11 0.063 165.2 [+ or -] 6.3 88.30 [+ or -] 5.97 0.125 152.2 [+ or -] 5.0 88.87 [+ or -] 4.99 0.250 143.6 [+ or -] 5.6 90.62 [+ or -] 0.78 0.500 128.6 [+ or -] 6.4 86.97 [+ or -] 4.70 R 0.948 ** 0.683 F 35.337 3.493 P 0.004 0.135 Concentration Non-embryonated Duration of egg of 20E (mg/mL) eggs (%) stage (d) 0 3.79 [+ or -] 3.57 2.1 [+ or -] 0.1 0.031 2.40 [+ or -] 1.16 2.1 [+ or -] 0.2 0.063 9.25 [+ or -] 4.58 2.1 [+ or -] 0.1 0.125 9.43 [+ or -] 5.11 2.1 [+ or -] 0.2 0.250 7.01 [+ or -] 0.55 2.1 [+ or -] 0.1 0.500 9.74 [+ or -] 5.93 2.2 [+ or -] 0.1 R 0.585 0.882 * F 2.081 14.08 P 0.223 0.020 SPSS 11.5 soft package was used to analyze the linear regression of concentrations of 20-hydroxyecdysone used for treatment and the experimental data. R represents the coefficient; the symbols * and ** next to the coefficient indicate that the correlation between the concentrations of 20-hydroxyecdysone and each group of experimental data was significant at P < 0.05 and P < 0.01, respectively.
Please note: Some tables or figures were omitted from this article.
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|Author:||Sun, Li Juan; Liu, Yong Jie; Shen, Chang Peng|
|Date:||Jun 1, 2015|
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