Contents 1 Aleurone protein 2 Aleurone tissue 3 Aleurone development 4 Aleurone function 5 References 6 External links

Aleurone protein[edit] Aleurone proteins can have two different morphological features, homogenous and heterogeneous. The homogenous aleurone consists of similar protein bodies (e.g. Phaseolus vulgaris) while the heterogeneous aleurone consists of granules of different shapes and types of proteins covered with a membrane (e.g. Ricinus communis).

Aleurone tissue[edit] Multicolored corn has some of its pigments in the aleurone layer. The aleurone layer surrounds the endosperm tissue of grass seeds and is morphologically and biochemically distinct from it. Starchy endosperm cells are large, irregularly shaped cells and contain starch grains while aleurone cells are cuboidal in shape and contain aleurone grains.[3] In most cultivated cereals (wheat species, rye, oats, rice and maize) the aleurone is single-layered, whereas barley has a multicellular aleurone layer.[4][5] Thick primary cell walls enclose and protect the aleurone cells.[6] The aleurone layer is important for both the developing seed and the mature plant. The aleurone tissue accumulates large quantities of oils and lipids that are useful during seed development. It is also a site of mineral storage and in some species, functions in seed dormancy. The aleurone may also express several pathogen-protective proteins including PR-4. Aleurone also serves as the most dietarily beneficial fraction in many brans.[7] In addition, the aleurone tissue contains many protein-storing vacuoles known as protein bodies. In cereals with starchy endosperm, the aleurone contains about 30% of the kernel's proteins. In multicolored corn, anthocyanin pigments in the aleurone layer give the kernels a dark, bluish-black color.

Aleurone development[edit] The development of the aleurone layer involves several periclinal, and anticlinal cell divisions and several steps of genetic regulation. The dek1 gene and crinkly4 (cr4) kinase both function as positive regulators of aleurone cell fate.[8] The normal dek1 gene is needed in order to receive and respond to positional cues that determine the fate of aleurone cells during development.[9] Mutants of the dek1 gene block the formation of aleurone and cause the cells to develop as starchy endosperm cells instead of aleurone cells.[10] This causes the seed to lack an aleurone layer. This mutation is caused by the insertion of a Mu transposon into the dek1 gene, causing it to function incorrectly. However, this transposon may sometimes remove itself from the gene, restoring the function of dek1. Experiments in this area have helped demonstrate that the cues that determine aleurone positioning are still present in the later stages of development, and the aleurone cells still respond to these cues.[11] Similar to the dek1 mutation, genes with a mutation in the cr4 gene also cause a switch in the fate of aleurone cells. The cr4 gene codes for a receptor kinase and so is involved in signal transduction pathways involving the fate of aleurone cells. Plants with a mutated cr4 gene are shorter than normal and produce crinkled leaves.[12] In addition, several hormones influence the development of the aleurone layer, including auxin, cytokinin, abscisic acid (ABA), and gibberellin (GA). Auxin and cytokinin play a role in the earlier stages of aleurone development. The maturation of aleurone is promoted by ABA while germination is promoted by GA.

Aleurone function[edit] The aleurone layer performs a variety of functions to help maintain proper development of the seed. One example of this is maintaining a low pH in the apoplast. In cereals, the aleurone layer releases organic and phosphoric acids in order to keep the pH of the endosperm between a pH of 3.5 and 4. In barley, the aleurone layer also releases nitrite into the starchy endosperm and apoplast under anaerobic conditions.[13] In addition, although the function is unclear, a certain class of hemoglobins (Hb)is present in the outer layer of living cells including the aleurone tissue in barley and rice seeds.[14] During seed germination, the plant embryo produces the hormone gibberellin which triggers the aleurone cells to release α-amylase for the hydrolysis of starch, proteases, and storage proteins into the endosperm. Evidence that G-proteins play a role in the gibberellin signaling events has been obtained.[15] The breakdown of the starchy endosperm supplies sugars to drive the growth of roots and the acrospire. This release of amylase is considered to be the most important and sole function of the aleurone layer. This effect is inhibited by the plant hormone abscisic acid, which keeps the seed dormant. After completing this function, the aleurone cells in the developing seed undergo apoptosis. Experiments conducted in the 1960s confirmed that in order for the aleurone layer to secrete starch-degrading enzymes, the embryo must be present. Following removal of the embryo, starch-degrading enzymes were not released and no degradation of the starch tissue occurred.[16] The gibberellin effect on the aleurone is used in brewing, specifically in the production of barley malt where treatment ensures that a batch of barley seeds will germinate evenly.

References[edit] ^ Taiz, L., & Zeiger, E. (2002). Plant physiology. (3 ed., p. 484). Sunderland, MA: Sinauer Associates, Inc., Publishers. ^ (2007). K. Bradford & H. Nonogaki (Eds.), Seed Development, Dormancy and Germination (Vol. 27, p. 26). Oxford, UK: Blackwell Publishing. ^ Becraft, P., & Yi, G. (2011). Regulation of aleurone development in cereal grains. Journal of Experimental Botany, 62(5), 1669-1675. ^ A.L. Winton & K.B. Winton: The Structure and Composition of Foods. Volume I: Cereals, Starch, Oil Seeds, Nuts, Oils, Forage Plants, 1. John Wiley & Sons, New York, 1932: 710 pp. ^ H. Hahn & I. Michaelsen: Mikroskopische Diagnostik pflanzlicher Nahrungs-, Genuß- und Futtermittel, einschließlich Gewürze. Springer, Berlin/Heidelberg/New York, 1996, 174 pp. ^ Taiz, L., & Zeiger, E. (2002). Plant physiology. (3 ed., p. 484). Sunderland, MA: Sinauer Associates, Inc., Publishers. ^ Becraft, P., & Yi, G. (2011). Regulation of aleurone development in cereal grains. Journal of Experimental Botany, 62(5), 1669-1675. ^ Becraft, P., & Yi, G. (2011). Regulation of aleurone development in cereal grains. Journal of Experimental Botany, 62(5), 1669-1675. ^ Endosperm development. (n.d.). Retrieved from ^ Becraft, P., & Asuncion-Crabb, Y. (2000). Positional cues specify and maintain aleurone cell fate in maize endosperm development. Development, 127, 4039-4048. ^ Becraft, P., & Asuncion-Crabb, Y. (2000). Positional cues specify and maintain aleurone cell fate in maize endosperm development. Development, 127, 4039-4048. ^ Endosperm development. (n.d.). Retrieved from ^ (2007). K. Bradford & H. Nonogaki (Eds.), Seed Development, Dormancy and Germination (Vol. 27, p. 164). Oxford, UK: Blackwell Publishing. ^ (2007). K. Bradford & H. Nonogaki (Eds.), Seed Development, Dormancy and Germination (Vol. 27, p. 165). Oxford, UK: Blackwell Publishing. ^ Taiz, L., & Zeiger, E. (2002). Plant physiology. (3 ed., p. 487). Sunderland, MA: Sinauer Associates, Inc., Publishers. ^ Taiz, L., & Zeiger, E. (2002). Plant physiology. (3 ed., p. 484). Sunderland, MA: Sinauer Associates, Inc., Publishers.

External links[edit]  "Aleurone". New International Encyclopedia. 1905.  v t e Botany History of botany Subdisciplines Plant systematics Ethnobotany Paleobotany Plant anatomy Plant ecology Phytogeography Geobotany Flora Phytochemistry Plant pathology Bryology Phycology Floristics Dendrology Plant groups Algae Archaeplastida Bryophyte Non-vascular plants Vascular plants Spermatophytes Pteridophyte Gymnosperm Angiosperm Plant morphology (glossary) Plant cells Cell wall Phragmoplast Plastid Plasmodesma Vacuole Tissues Meristem Vascular tissue Vascular bundle Ground tissue Mesophyll Cork Wood Storage organs Vegetative Root Rhizoid Bulb Rhizome Shoot Stem Leaf Petiole Cataphyll Bud Sessility Reproductive (Flower) Flower development Inflorescence Umbel Raceme Bract Pedicellate Flower Whorl Floral symmetry Floral diagram Floral formula Receptacle Hypanthium (Floral cup) Perianth Tepal Petal Sepal Sporophyll Gynoecium Ovary Ovule Stigma Archegonium Androecium Stamen Staminode Pollen Tapetum Gynandrium Gametophyte Sporophyte Plant embryo Fruit Fruit anatomy Berry Capsule Seed Seed dispersal Endosperm Surface structures Epicuticular wax Plant cuticle Epidermis Stoma Nectary Trichome Prickle Plant physiology Materials Nutrition Photosynthesis Chlorophyll Plant hormone Transpiration Turgor pressure Bulk flow Aleurone Phytomelanin Sugar Sap Starch Cellulose Plant growth and habit Secondary growth Woody plants Herbaceous plants Habit Vines Lianas Shrubs Subshrubs Trees Succulent plants Reproduction Evolution Ecology Alternation of generations Sporangium Spore Microsporangia Microspore Megasporangium Megaspore Pollination Pollinators Pollen tube Double fertilization Germination Evolutionary development Evolutionary history timeline Hardiness zone Plant taxonomy History of plant systematics Herbarium Biological classification Botanical nomenclature Botanical name Correct name Author citation International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants (ICN) - for Cultivated Plants (ICNCP) Taxonomic rank International Association for Plant Taxonomy (IAPT) Plant taxonomy systems Cultivated plant taxonomy Citrus taxonomy cultigen cultivar Group grex Practice Agronomy Floriculture Forestry Horticulture Lists Related topics Botanical terms Botanists by author abbreviation Botanical expedition Category Portal WikiProject Retrieved from "" Categories: ProteinsHidden categories: Wikipedia articles needing clarification from November 2016Wikipedia articles incorporating a citation from the New International Encyclopedia

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