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Full TGIF Record for: 21833
Author(s):Holtum, Joseph A. M.; Matthews, John M.; Häusler, Rainer E.; Liljegren, David R.; Powles, Stephen B.
Author Affiliation:Department of Crop Protection, Waite Agricultural Research Institute, University of Adelaide, Glen Osmond, South Australia, Australia
Title:Cross-resistance to herbicides in annual ryegrass (Lolium rigidum) III. On the mechanism of resistance to diclofop-methyl
Item is a:*Refereed
Source:Plant Physiology. Vol. 97, No. 3, November 1991, p. 1026-1034.
# of Pages:9
Publishing Information:Rockville, MD: American Society of Plant Physiologists
Keywords:TIC Keywords: Lolium rigidum; Herbicides; Diclofop methyl; Susceptibility; Herbicide resistance; Uptake; Metabolism; Radioactivity; Metabolites
Cultivar Names:SLR 31
Abstract:"Annual ryegrass (Lolium rigidum) biotype SLR 31 is resistant to the postemergent graminicide methyl-2-[4-(2,4-dichlorophenoxy)phenoxy]-propanoate (diclofop-methyl). Uptake of [14C](U-phenyl)diclofop-methyl and root/shoot distribution of radioactivity in susceptible and resistant plants were similar. In both biotypes, diclofop-methyl was rapidly demethylated to the biocidal metabolite diclofop acid which, in turn, was metabolized to ester and aryl-O-sugar conjugates. Susceptible plants accumulated 5 to 15% more radioactivity in diclofop acid than did resistant plants. Resistant plants had a slightly greater capacity to form nonbiocidal sugar conjugates. Despite these differences, resistant plants retained 20% of 14C in the biocidal metabolite diclofop acid 192 hours after treatment, whereas susceptible plants, which were close to death, retained 30% in diclofop acid. The small differences in the pool sizes of the active and inactive metabolites are by themselves unlikely to account for a 30-fold difference in sensitivity to the herbicide at the whole plant level. Similar high-pressure liquid chromatography elution patterns of conjugates from both susceptible and resistant biotypes indicated that the mechanisms and the products of catabolism in the biotypes are similar. It is suggested that metabolism of diclofop-methyl by the resistant biotype does not alone explain resistance observed at the whole-plant level. Diclofop acid reduced the electrochemical potential of membranes in etiolated coleoptiles of both biotypes; 50% depolarization required 1 to 4 µ diclofop acid. After removal of diclofop acid, membranes from the resistant biotype recovered polarity, whereas membranes from the susceptible biotype did not. Internal concentrations of diclofop acid 4 h after exposing plants to herbicide were estimated to be 36 to 39 micromolar in a membrane fraction and 16 to 17 micromolar in a soluble fraction. Such concentrations should be sufficient to fully depolarize membranes. It is postulated that differences in the ability of membranes to recover from depolarization are correlated with the resistance response of biotype SLR 31."
Language:English
References:30
Note:Graphs
Note:Tables
 ASA/CSSA/SSSA Citation (Crop Science-Like - may be incomplete):
Holtum, J. A. M., J. M. Matthews, R. E. Hausler, D. R. Liljegren, and S. B. Powles. 1991. Cross-resistance to herbicides in annual ryegrass (Lolium rigidum) III. On the mechanism of resistance to diclofop-methyl. Plant Physiol. 97(3):p. 1026-1034.
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