- Open Access
Surface disinfection procedure and in vitro regeneration of grapevine (Vitis vinifera L.) axillary buds
SpringerPlus volume 5, Article number: 453 (2016)
Establishment of an efficient explants surface disinfection protocol is essential for in vitro cell and tissue culture as well as germplasm conservation, such as the case of Grapevine (Vitis spp.) culture. In this research, different procedures for disinfection and regeneration of field-grown grapevine cv. ‘Flame seedless’ axillary buds were evaluated. The buds were disinfected using either NaOCl or allyl, benzyl, phenyl and 2-phenylethyl isothiocyanates. Two different media for shooting and four media for rooting were tested. Shoot and root development per buds were registered. The best disinfection procedure with 90 % of tissue survival involved shaking for 60 min in a solution containing 20 % Clorox with 50 drops/L Triton® X-100. These tissues showed the potential to regenerate a complete plant. Plant regeneration was conducted using full strength Murashigue and Skoog (MS) medium supplemented with 8 µM benzyl aminopurine for shoot induction and multiplication, whereas rooting was obtained on half strength MS supplemented with 2 mg L−1 of indole-3-butyric acid and 200 mg L−1 of activated charcoal. In this work, it was designed the protocols for obtaining sterile field-grown grapevine buds and in vitro plant development. This methodology showed potential to produce vigorous and healthy plants in 5 weeks for clonal grapevine propagation. Regenerated plants were successfully established in soil.
Grape (Vitis vinifera L.) is considered one of the most economically important crops in the world (Wang et al. 2004). Therefore, it is important to propagate this woody plant because of its commercial value in wine production, fresh consumption and juice production. In México, the greatest area dedicated to the growth of table grapes, was reported in Sonora State, with 19,870 hectares, which corresponds to 69 % of the national production (SIAP 2012). In Sonora State, the main cultivated varieties are ‘Perlette’, ‘Flame seedless’, ‘Sugraone’, and ‘Red Globe’ (AALPUM 2012).
Exploitation, biotic and abiotic stresses constantly alter grapevine crops with negative effects on quality and production levels. It is imperative to conserve these agronomic grapevine varieties and prevent the loss of plant genetic material. That is why some species are maintained in germplasm banks to keep their genetic diversity, which is necessary for plant breeding programs (Schuck et al. 2011). However, it is hard to conserve woody plants in gene banks. The genetic diversity of perennial plants, including grapevines, is usually maintained in field gene banks (Santana et al. 2008; Leão and Motoike 2011). However, these collections are constantly in danger due to exposure to the environment; therefore, the conservation of these species requires the development of efficient and cost-effective ex situ protocols, which can be complemented with in situ preservation programs (Touchell et al. 2002).
Biotechnological strategies, based on in vitro plant tissue and organ culture, have been developed to overcome these problems (Scherwinski-Pereira and Costa 2010; Vasanth and Vivier 2011). Breeding programs for species such as grapevine are time consuming because of their long life cycle (Bouquet 1989). Because of this, more than 80 % of grapevine plants have been proliferated for many centuries through vegetative propagation (Meredith 2001). Unfortunately, tissues of field-grown plants are highly contaminated. Consequently, it is difficult to obtain sterile explants suitables for in vitro tissue culture protocols (Rugini 1990).
Traditionally, the disinfection method uses chloride hypochlorite solutions (NaOCl), which usually represents a good option for tissue disinfection (Wong 2009; Norton and Skirvin 2001; Ibañez et al. 2005). However, that procedure depends on several factors, including explant source, mother plant age, cultivar and genotype (Haissig 1974; Kozlowski 1992; Friend et al. 1994; Howard 1994). In the case of field-grown plant tissues with many microorganisms from the soil and environment, it is necessary to search for alternative protocols to obtain sterile tissues to start a protocol for in vitro plant tissue culture.
Isothiocyanates (ITCs) are considered to be a promising candidate as natural antimicrobial agents. ITCs are sulfur- and nitrogen-containing secondary compounds that are characteristic of the Brassicaceae family and exhibit biocidal activity against various pathogens, including fungi, bacteria, insects and pests (Tiznado-Hernández and Troncoso-Rojas 2006; Báez-Flores et al. 2011; Troncoso-Rojas and Tiznado-Hernández 2007). ITCs are present in several tissues, such as seeds, stem, leaves, and roots of cruciferous plants (Okano et al. 1990; Clark 1992; Ohta et al. 1995). One of the major compounds of ITC is allyl isothiocyanate (AIT) (Matan et al. 2006). The antifungal and antibacterial capability of AIT has been shown (Troncoso et al. 2005), and it is known to interact with the sulfur of the cysteine and amine group of lysine inhibitor, which can inhibit the growth of the microorganism by causing oxidative cleavage of the disulfide bond and inactivation of the intracellular enzymes (Breier and Ziegelhöffer 2000; Kawakishi and Kaneko 1987).
One of the in vitro culture’s main goals is to obtain sterile explants for growth and development into a complete plant. A crucial requirement for the success of in vitro conservation is the development of efficient protocols for micropropagation. Several studies have been carried out for micropropagation of grapevine species, such as culture from shoot apices (Barlass and Skene 1978; Fanizza et al. 1984; Goussard 1981; Monette 1983; Morini et al. 1985) and axillary buds (Gribaudo and Fronda 1991; Jona and Webb 1978), mainly from plants grown in a greenhouse. However, a good challenge is still the utilization of tissues from field-grown plants. This is mainly due to the fact that the same disinfection techniques cannot be utilized for all species, cultivars, and tissue explants because there are differences in their susceptibility to different compounds and concentrations of disinfection solutions (Mihaljević et al. 2013). For this reason, the development of an efficient in vitro explant disinfection procedure is imperative to obtain good plant regeneration in order to start programs for crop improvement. Because of the above mentioned, the objective of this work was to obtain an efficient disinfection and regeneration procedure for in vitro propagation of grapevine buds obtained from the field.
Stems of 70 cm in length of grapevine (V. vinifera L.) cv. ‘Flame seedless’ containing between 5 and 7 axillary buds were randomly selected from field growing plants of the vineyard ‘Casas Grandes’ located at km 40 of the Highway 36 North towards Hermosillo Coast, Sonora, México (29°02′41.0″N, 111°43′59.3″W).
Disinfection assay with NaOCl solutions
The grape stems were disinfected with a solution containing commercial chlorine (NaOCl 1 %, v/v), and washed three times with tap water. Axillary buds were dissected with a sterile razor blade, and the first layer was excised and three treatments were tested. In Treatment 1 (T1), the dissected buds were immersed in 10 % commercial chlorine (0.6 % NaOCl) and 0.1 % Tween-20 solution (Wong 2009) with shaking at 100 rpm for 15 (T1-15), 30 (T1-30), and 60 min (T1-60) at 25 °C. In Treatment 2 (T2), dissected buds were immersed in 25 % commercial chlorine (1.3 % NaOCl) and 50 drops L−1 of Triton® X-100 solution (Sigma) (Norton and Skirvin 2001) and shaken at 100 rpm for 15 (T2-15), 30 (T2-30) and 60 (T2-60) min at 25 °C. In Treatment 3 (T3), stems were pre-treated with a benomyl (100 ppm) solution for 3 min, and washed with an excess of sterile distilled water. After this treatment, axillary buds were dissected with a sterile razor blade and the first layer of the buds were excised, dipped in 70 % ethanol for 30 s, and transferred to 20 % commercial chlorine (1 % NaOCl) and a 0.1 % Tween-20 solution (Ibañez et al. 2005) with shaking at 100 rpm for 15 (T3-15), 30 (T3-30) and 60 (T3-60) min at 25 °C. Buds treated with sterile distilled water were used as controls. After the treatments mentioned, buds were rinsed three times with sterile, distilled water and placed in full strength Murashige and Skoog (MS) medium (Murashige and Skoog 1962) and incubated in a growth room at 26 °C under 12 h in photoperiod provided by white fluorescent tubes with an intensity between 32 and 40 μmol m−2 s−1. Three replicates of 36 buds were used for each treatment. The percentage of contamination was calculated by visual evaluation of bacteria or fungi presence in the buds and registered every day.
Disinfection assay with isothiocyanate solutions
Axillary buds were dissected with a sterile razor blade and the first layer was excised. Five ITC treatments were tested, described next. Allyl isothiocyanate (A), benzyl isothiocyanate (B), phenyl isothiocyanate (P), 2-phenylethyl isothiocyanate (PE) and the mixture (Mix) of Allyl:Benzyl:2-Phenylethyl:Phenyl in a proportion of 1:3.5:5.3:9.6 (v/v/v/v) were used. All treatments were tested at 0.5, 1 and 2.5 mM (Smith and Kirkegaard 2002; Troncoso et al. 2005). For the ITC treatments, the dissected buds were placed on Petri dishes with a sterile filter paper (2 cm diameter) that was soaked with the appropriated volume of the different isothiocyanate solution and adhered to the cover of the Petri dish. After that, the dish was sealed with a strip of polyethylene film and incubated for 6 and 12 h at 28 °C. As a control, paper soaked with sterile distilled water was used. Additionally, the best procedure obtained in the first assay (T2-60: commercial chlorine at 25 % (1.3 % NaOCl) and 50 drops L−1 Triton® X-100 detergent solution with 60 min of incubation) was used as a second control. After the incubation time, the buds were placed in full strength MS medium and maintained in a growth room at 26 °C under 12 h in photoperiod provided by white fluorescent tubes with an intensity between 32 and 40 μmol m−2 s−1. Three replicates of 36 buds were utilized for each treatment. The percentage of contamination was calculated with visual evaluation of presence of fungi or bacteria in the buds and registered every day.
The potential of the buds without contamination for plant regeneration from the disinfection assays were evaluated firstable for shoot proliferation. Two shoot-inducing medium were tested (SM1 and SM2). SM1 is a modified medium reported by Jaskani et al. (2008) containing full strength MS basal mineral and vitamin medium supplemented with 8 µM 6-benzyl amino purine (BAP). By other side, SM2 is a media reported by Abido et al. (2013) consisting in full strength MS medium supplemented with 1 mg L−1 BAP and 0.1 mg L−1 naphthalene acetic acid (NAA). The number of regenerated buds and shoot development per bud were visually evaluated.
Shoots obtained from the shoot proliferation medium with about 2 cm in length, it was cut at the base and placed in rooting medium. Four rooting medium were tested. RM1 reported Jaskani et al. (2008) containing full strength MS salts and vitamins supplemented with 2.5 µM indole-3-butyric acid (IBA), RM2 reported by Norton and Skirvin (2001) containing full strength MS salts and vitamins without hormone, RM3 reported by Hamidullah et al. (2013) containing half strength MS salts and vitamins supplemented with 2 mg L−1 IBA and 200 mg L−1 of activated charcoal (AC), and RM4 containing half strength MS salts and vitamins supplemented with 2 mg L−1 IBA and 3 g L−1 AC. The time and percentage of shoots developing roots were visually evaluated.
All the media were supplemented with 3 % (w/v) sucrose and it was adjusted to pH 5.8 ± 1 before the addition of 0.6 % (w/v) Gelrite® gellan gum (Sigma Aldrich. St. Louis, MO, 63178, USA), and then autoclaved at 121 °C and 1.05 kg cm−2 for 15 min. The cultures were kept in a growth room at 26 °C under 12 h of photoperiod provided by white fluorescent tubes with intensity between 32 and 40 μmol m−2 s−1. Ten replicates consisting in three buds per flask with 20 mL of culture medium were used.
The data recorded were expressed as a percentage. Data generated in all the experiments was statistically analyzed by a completely random design with a significance level of 5 %. Comparison between treatments was carried out by one-way analysis of variance and the differences between the means were tested using the Tukey–Kramer multiple mean comparison procedure when the variance analysis was significant. Data homogeneity was evaluated with the Kruskal–Wallis test. All data were analyzed using NCSS statistical package (NCSS, Kaysville, Utah, USA) version 2007.
Disinfection assay with the NaOCl solutions
The best treatment for tissue disinfection was T2-60 with 19.8 % of buds without contamination, and it was statistically significant compared with the control (P < 0.05). For the other treatments, the percentages of buds without contamination were 1, 4 and 8 % for T1, T3 and the other T2 treatments, respectively (Fig. 1). Additionally, the employment of chlorine solutions and Tween-20 in T1 and T3 treatments, respectively, did not reduced contamination. Finally, the chlorine solution and Triton® X-100 in incubation with shaking for 60 min (T2-60) was determined to be the most effective treatment for surface disinfection of grapevine field-grown buds (Fig. 1). These results also showed that the increase in the shaking time in all treatments reduced the contamination percentage.
Disinfection assay with isothiocyanate solutions
The best results obtained with the isothiocyanate treatments fell into the Allyl isothiocyanate 2.5 mM, incubated during 6 h (A2.5-6 h) with 50 % of buds without contamination (Fig. 2). T2-60 (second control) was better than any of the isothiocyanate treatments showing 90 % without contamination and no tissue damage. The tissues treated with T2-60 showed the potential to regenerate, in contrast with the tissues treated with the best isothiocyanate treatment A2.5-6 h, which failed to regenerate. All ITC compounds used in this assay showed a certain level of tissue phytotoxicity based on the presence of bud browning with no regeneration.
The media, SM1 and SM2 were chosen to compare the effect on shoot multiplication. Shoot multiplication in both media were recorded, but there was a significant increase (P < 0.05) in the SM1 medium (8 µM BAP) compared with the SM2. Furthermore, the development of one to three shoots per bud in SM2 medium and five to eight shoots per bud in SM1 medium was observed. Very few axillary buds (20 %) were able to sprout and grow in SM2 medium, suggesting that the NAA hormone showed less effect on shoot proliferation in grapevine buds. Among the growth regulators tested, BAP (8 µM) in SM1 was the most effective to induce shoots with a maximum of 67 % of buds that were able to developing many shoots (Table 1). The development of shoots was scored around 2 weeks after treatment initiation (Table 1; Fig. 3).
After 8 weeks of inoculation on rooting medium, there were roots in the media without activated charcoal, and in MS full strength concentration (RM1 and RM2). The root development was obtained in the RM3 medium containing half strength MS medium with 2 mg L−1 IBA and 200 mg L−1 of activated charcoal. In this medium, 62 % of rooted plantlets were obtained after 3 weeks in culture (Table 1), reaching at least 2 cm in length. The RM4 medium was less effective at producing roots than RM3 with only 20 % of rooted shoots after 6 weeks of growth.
Contamination control is the key factor to success during in vitro plant tissue culture protocols. The best result with 80 % of uncontaminated buds was obtained with the T2-60 treatment because explants were undamaged and showed potential to regenerate during the shoot and root-inducing steps. Khan et al. (2002) tested four disinfection procedures in meristems of olive cv. ‘Pantaloon’ using the following conditions, P1: 15 min Clorox 100 %, P2: 70 % Ethanol + 10 min Clorox 100 %, P3: 25 min HgCl2 + 30 drops/L Tween-80 with 3 min + commercial bleach 50 % and P4:P3 treatment without Tween-20. P1 showed no negative effects on the tissues; however, after 3 days, 100 % contamination was recorded. Further, P3 was the best protocol. The authors concluded that the use of sodium hypochlorite as the only disinfectant was insufficient to achieve sterilization.
In the present work, using Tween-20 in the T1 and T3 treatments was not a good disinfectant due to high contamination observed at day seven (from 91 to 100 %). In contrast, Khan et al. (2002) found a synergistic effect when testing the Tween-60 and chloride ions. However, our best results were found with the utilization of Triton® X-100 and Clorox at 25 % (1.3 % NaOCl). In agreement, several experiments reported good results with the utilization of NaOCl solutions (Trepagnier et al. 1977; Thé 1979; Cunningham and Balekjian 1980; Gordon et al. 1981). In the present experiment, the best results were obtained using the highest concentration of sodium hypochlorite (T2 treatment). It is well known that NaOCl has a broad-spectrum of antimicrobial activity and it is able to rapidly kill vegetative spores, bacteria, fungi, protozoa and viruses (Dychdala 1991). NaOCl exerts its antibacterial effect by inducing the irreversible oxidation of sulfhydryl groups of essential enzymes, and it may also have deleterious effects on DNA and membrane-associated enzyme activity (McDonnell and Russell 1999). Additionally, it was found that an increase in the shaking time is related to a concomitant reduction in the percentage of contamination. Grapevine buds are composed of several tissue layers, where the meristematic part is well protected. Therefore, it is not surprising that the incubation time of 60 min was optimal for all treatments, probably because it allows the penetration of the solution throughout the different tissue layers of the bud. We recorded mainly the presence of fungal contamination in the buds (data not shown) in agreement with Khan et al. (2002) that reported that the main contamination was due to fungi growth. Further, they observed the appearance of contamination after 7 days, whereas in our experiment, fungi growth was observed after 2 days.
In the case of the isothiocyanate assay, we found that the best treatment consisted of A2.5-6 h, with 50 % of no contamination (Fig. 2). Commonly, fungi have been controlled by post-harvest fungicide treatments, including thiabendazole and benomyl (Hardenburg and Spalding 1972; Tepper and Yoder 1982; Tiznado-Hernández and Troncoso-Rojas 2006). However, the presence of strains resistant to these compounds reduced the effectiveness of such treatments. For that reason, new plant tissue disinfection alternatives are needed. The treatments to control fungi infection by isothiocyanates had been tested in vitro, in field, and with harvested fruits. However, the use of these compounds in protocols to control fungal infection during plant tissue culture has not been studied. The mechanisms by which ITCs inhibit microorganism and fungal growth are not well known. Some hypotheses propose that ITCs cause inactivation of intracellular enzymes by oxidative breakdown of disulfide bridges and inhibition of metabolic enzymes by reaction with the sulfur and amine groups of the amino acids. Apparently, the high reactivity of ITC is due mostly to the strong electrophilic nature of the NCS group (Kroll et al. 1994). Experiments in vitro demonstrated that allyl-isothiocyanate could form covalent bonds with the disulfide bonds of the oxidized glutathione (Kawakishi and Kaneko 1987), as well as amino acids (Cejpek et al. 2000), suggesting that the ITCs can chemically react with almost any protein.
The best treatment with ITCs was at the level of 2.5 mM incubated for 6 h, which resulted in 50 % of buds with no contamination. However, these tissues failed to regenerate. All of the different ITCs compounds used in this study showed tissue phytotoxicity based on the presence of bud browning and the lack of bud tissue development. According to these results, these compounds cannot be used in the disinfection method in the micropropagation of grapevine buds; however we believe that it is necessary further research to probe other compounds and/or different concentrations of ITC. By the way, few reports had been available in this context. However, in agreement with the results of this investigation, it was reported that the administration of a high dose of ITC inhibited plant growth and induced severe bleaching in the rosette leaves (Hara et al. 2010).
For bud regeneration, it is important to establish the optimal composition medium for each cultivar. Previously, many studies have indicated that the ideal composition of grapevine culture medium depends on the species and cultivars, so the results obtained with one genotype in a given medium may differ from those obtained with other genotypes (Reisch 1986; Botti et al. 1993). Our results showed that the concentration of BAP was critical for stimulating explant growth and development. Shoot development from buds obtained from grapevine buds grown in the field was achieved. The presence of BAP in the culture medium was a key factor for inducing bud development.
Two media, SM1 and SM2, were chosen to compare the effect on shoot multiplication. The results showed successful induction of shoot multiplication in both media, but there was a significant increase in the SM1 medium (8 µM BAP) (Fig. 3). This response was evaluated by the number of buds regenerated and the number of shoots per bud obtained. Bernd et al. (2007) evaluated grapevine hybrids and obtained an average of 4.9 shoots per explant in a culture medium supplemented with 3.0 μmol L−1 of BAP. In another study with a different grapevine hybrid, multi-budding was observed at a concentration of 4.4 μmol L−1 of BAP (Torregrosa and Bouquet 1995). In agreement with our data, Skiada et al. (2009) reported optimum BAP concentrations between 4.0 and 16 μmol L−1 for in vitro propagation of Vitis spp. genotypes. The effect of growth regulators on explant development was clearly positive due to the medium containing a higher concentration of BAP (8 µM), which was the most effective for bud regeneration with 67 % of buds developing shoots (Table 1).
The induction of bud development is usually carried out using BAP because the inclusion of cytokinins in the medium is necessary for shoot proliferation from shoot tips and axillary buds (Goussard 1981; Torregrosa and Bouquet 1995; Gray and Fisher 1985; Lee and Wetzstein 1990; Mhatre et al. 2000). In agreement, the development of shoots from buds was observed in cultivars of Vitis, with a culture medium supplemented with 4.0 µM L−1 of BAP (Skiada et al. 2009). Furthermore, Alizadeh and Singh (2009) also reported multiple shoots in the in vitro culture of grapevines, with an optimum BAP concentration of 2.0 mg L−1.
Shoots obtained using SM1 and SM2 medium were placed in rooting medium. The best medium consisted of half strength MS salts, AC and 2 mg L−1 IBA. In agreement with our results, Lee and Wetzstein (1990) showed that in ‘Muscadine’ grape, the percentage of rooting was greater in the treatments including IBA compared with that without hormones, although this behavior was genotype dependent. Bernd et al. (2007) utilized a medium supplemented with NAA at a concentration of 8.05 × 10−3 μmol L−1 to induce rooting of grapevine shoots induced by the utilization of BAP at concentrations of 3.5 and 10 μmol L−1. Silva et al. (2012) obtained the highest number of roots on the grapevine at a concentration of 0.4 μmol L−1 of IBA, with an average of 3.3 roots per explant. Further, an average of 3.0 and 2.6 roots per explant were obtained by using 2.4 and 4.9 μmol L−1 IBA concentrations, respectively. It appears that rhizogenesis in grapevines seems to be strongly genotype-dependent (Lewandowski 1991). Further studies are needed to find the optimal medium for rooting for the ‘Flame seedless’ cultivar. Rooting is a key to establish a regeneration system in plant tissue culture because the development of physiologically active roots could be decisive for carrying out the transference of plants growing in vitro to the field.
The initiation of adventitious root formation can be difficult because it is regulated by internal factors, including plant growth regulators such as auxins and cytokinins, as well as the genetic background (Haissig 1974; Kozlowski 1992; Friend et al. 1994; Howard 1994). However, the role of auxin on adventitious root is still not well understood. Woody plants, such as grapevine, represent a highly complex system in which endogenous hormone levels, transport, dormancy, storage, and inhibitory compounds influence adventitious root growth, and each of these are dependent on preconditioning treatments (Andersen 1986; Wilson 1994). Spiegel (1955) argued that much of the inconsistency in adventitious root research encountered for Vitis tissues was, in part, due to the existence of compounds that inhibit adventitious root formation. Singh et al. (2004) reported that when actived charcoal was added with IBA, there was an increase in rooting percentage. The results obtained in our work for rhizogenesis time were comparable to those reported in many articles, suggesting that this phenomenon requires between 12 and 30 days (Reisch 1986; Bernd et al. 2007; Salami et al. 2005; Diab et al. 2011).
The protocol developed in the present study can be considered to be very good for disinfection and in vitro micropropagation of field-grown axillary buds of grapevine cv. ‘Flame seedless’. These findings could open up new prospects for grapevine clonal propagation as well as for the creation of an ex situ germplasm bank of V. vinifera L.
It was possible to develop a fast and efficient method for disinfection for grapevine cv. ‘Flame seedless’ axillary buds obtained from field-grown. The best disinfection procedure was using a solution containing Clorox and 50 drops/L Triton® X-100. With this treatment, the tissues showed the potential to regenerate in Murashigue and Skoog medium supplemented with benzyl aminopurine for shoot induction and multiplication, whereas rooting was obtained with indole-3-butyric acid and activated charcoal. Isothiocyanate compounds were found to be toxic for the tissues and no regeneration was recorded from explants treated. The protocol here developed can produce in 5 weeks healthy and vigorous plants, which can be transferred to soil for clonal grapevine propagation.
AALPUM (2012) Asociación Agrícola Local de Productores de Uva de mesa. Hermosillo, Sonora, México. http://www.aalpum.com.mx/variedades.htm. Accessed 10 April 2012
Abido AIA, Aly MAM, Sabah AH, Rayan GA (2013) In vitro propagation of grapevine (Vitis vinifera L.) ‘Muscat of Alexandria’ cv. for conservation of endangerment. Middle East J Sci Res 13:328–370. doi:10.5829/idosi.mejsr.2013.13.3.1926
Alizadeh M, Singh SK (2009) Molecular assessment of clonal fidelity in micropropagated grape (Vitis spp.) rootstock genotypes using RAPD and ISSR markers. Iran J Biotechnol 7:37–44
Andersen AS (1986) Stock plant conditions. In: Jackson MB (ed) New root formation in plants and cuttings. Martinus Nijhoff, Dordrecht, pp 223–255
Báez-Flores ME, Troncoso Rojas R, Hernandez T (2011) Genetic responses induced by isothiocyanates treatment on the fungal genus alternaria. Rev Mexicana Fitopatol 29:61–68
Barlass M, Skene GM (1978) In vitro propagation of grapevine (Vitis vinifera L.) from fragmented shoot apices. Vitis 17:335–340
Bernd RB, Trivilin AP, Camargo UA, Czermainski ABC (2007) Micropropagação de porta-enxertos híbridos de Vitis labrusca × Vitis rotundifolia com resistência à pérola-da-terra (Eurhizococcus brasiliensis). Rev Bras Frutic 29:350–354
Botti C, Garay L, Reginato G (1993) The influence of culture dates, genotype and size and type of shoot apices on in vitro shoot proliferation of Vitis vinifera cvs Thompson Seedless, Ribier and Black Seedless. Vitis 32:125–126
Bouquet A (1989) Interest des techniques de culture in vitro pour l’amelioration genetique de la vigne. Bull OIV 697–698:179–192
Breier A, Ziegelhöffer A (2000) ‘Lysine is the Lord’, thought some scientists in regard to the group interacting with fluorescein isothiocyanate in ATP-binding sites of P-type ATPases but, is it not cysteine? Gen Physiol Biophys 19:253–263
Cejpek K, Valusek J, Velísek J (2000) Reactions of allyl isothiocyanate with alanine, glycine, and several peptides in model systems. J Agric Food Chem 48:3560–3565. doi:10.1021/jf991019s
Clark GS (1992) Allyl isothiocyanate. Perfum Flavor 17:107–109
Cunningham WT, Balekjian AY (1980) Effect of temperature on collagen-dissolving ability of sodium hypochlorite endodontic irrigant. Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol 49:175–177. doi:10.1016/0030-4220(80)90313-8
Diab AA, Khalil SM, Ismail RM (2011) Regeneration and micropropagation of grapevine (Vitis vinifera L.) through shoot tips and axillary buds. IJABR 2:484–491
Dychdala GR (1991) Chlorine and chlorine compounts. In: Block SS (ed) Disinfection, sterilization and preservation, 4th edn. Lea and Febiger, Philadelphia, PA, pp 13–15
Fanizza G, Tanzarella OA, Carrozzo G, Greco B (1984) Influence of Vitis source on in vitro shoot apex culture. Ann Appl Biol 104:577–578. doi:10.1111/j.1744-7348.1984.tb03042.x
Friend AL, Coleman MD, Isebrands JG (1994) Carbon allocation to root and shoot systems of woody plants. In: Davis TD, Haissig BE (eds) Biology of adventitious root formation. Plenum Press, London, p 343
Gordon TM, Damato D, Christner P (1981) Solvent effect of various dilutions of sodium hypochlorite on vital and necrotic tissue. J Endod 7:466–469. doi:10.1016/S0099-2399(81)80308-1
Goussard PG (1981) Effects of cytokinins on elongation, proliferation and total mass of shoots derived from shoot apices of grapevine cultured in vitro. Vitis 20:228–234
Gray DJ, Fisher LC (1985) In vitro shoot propagation of grape species, hybrids and cultivars. Proc Fla State Hortic Soc 98:172–174
Gribaudo I, Fronda A (1991) Effects of thidiazuron on grapevine axillary bud cultivated in vitro. HortScience 26:1083
Haissig BE (1974) Origins of adventitious roots. NZ J For Sci 4:299–307
Hamidullah I, Syanal MM, Upadhyay S, Ahuja P, Mir H (2013) In vitro plant regeneration of grape cv. ‘Perlette’ axillary bud and shoot tip explants. Indian J Hortic 70:185–189
Hara M, Yatsuzuka Y, Tabata K, Kuboi T (2010) Exogenously applied isothiocyanates enhance glutathione S-transferase expression in Arabidopsis but act as herbicides at higher concentrations. Lant Physiol 15:643–649. doi:10.1016/j.jplph.2009.11.006
Hardenburg RE, Spalding DH (1972) Postharvest benomyl and thiabendazole treatments alone and with scald inhibitors to control blue and grey mould in wounded apples. J Am Soc Hortic Sci 97:154–158
Howard BH (1994) Manipulating-rooting potential in stock plants before collecting cuttings. In: Davis TD, Haissig BE (eds) Biology of adventitious root formation. Plenum Press, New York, pp 123–142
Ibañez A, Valero M, Morte A (2005) Establishment and in vitro clonal propagation of the Spanish autochthonous table grapevine cultivar ‘Napoleon’: an improved system where proliferating cultures alternate with rooting ones. An Biol 27:211–220
Jaskani MJ, Abbas H, Khan MM, Qasim M, Khan IA (2008) Effect of growth hormones on micropropagation of Vitis vinifera L. cv. ‘Perlette’. Pak J Bot 40:105
Jona R, Webb KJ (1978) Callus and axillary-bud culture of Vitis vinifera ‘Sylvaner Riesling’. Sci Hortic 9:55–60. doi:10.1016/0304-4238(78)90109-7
Kawakishi S, Kaneko T (1987) Interaction of proteins with allyl isothiocyanate. J Agric Food Chem 35:85–88. doi:10.1021/jf00073a020
Khan MR, Raced H, Carwash A (2002) Development of aseptic protocols in olive (Olea Europa L.) cv. ‘Pantaloon’. Asian J Plant Sci 13:220–221
Kozlowski TT (1992) Carbohydrate sources and sinks in woody plants. Bot Rev 58:107–222. doi:10.1007/BF02858600
Kroll J, Noack J, Rawel H, Kroeck R, Proll J (1994) Chemical reactions of benzyl isothiocyanate with egg-white protein fractions. J Sci Food Agric 65:337–345. doi:10.1002/jsfa.2740650312
Leão PCdS, Motoike SY (2011) Genetic diversity in table grapes based on RAPD and microsatellite markers. Pesqui Agropecu Bras 46:1035–1044. doi:10.1590/S0100-204X2011000900010
Lee N, Wetzstein HY (1990) In vitro propagation of muscadine grape by axillary shoot proliferation. J Am Soc HortSci 115:324–329
Lewandowski VT (1991) Rooting and acclimatization of micropropagated Vitis labrusca ‘Delaware’. HortScience 26:586–589
Matan N, Rimkeeree H, Mawson AJ, Chompreeda P, Haruthaithanasan V, Parker M (2006) Antimicrobial activity of cinnamon and clove oils under modified atmosphere conditions. Int J Food Microbiol 107:180–185. doi:10.1016/j.ijfoodmicro.2005.07.007
McDonnell G, Russell AD (1999) Antiseptics and disinfectants: activity, action, and resistance. Clin Microbiol Rev 12:147–179
Meredith CP (2001) Grapevine genetics: probing the past and facing the future. Agric Conspec Sci 66:21–25
Mhatre M, Salunkhe CK, Rao PS (2000) Micropropagation of Vitis vinifera L.: towards an improved protocol. Sci Hortic 84:357–363. doi:10.1016/S0304-4238(99)00109-0
Mihaljević I, Dugalić K, Tomaš V, Viljevac M, Pranjić A, Čmelik Z, Puškar B, Jurković Z (2013) In vitro sterilization procedures for micropropagation of ‘Oblačinska’ sour cherry. J Agric Sci 58:117–126. doi:10.2298/JAS1302117M
Monette PL (1983) Influence of size of culture vessel on in vitro proliferation of grape in a liquid medium. Plant Cell Tissue Organ Cult 2:327–332. doi:10.1007/BF00039879
Morini S, Marzialetti P, Barbieri C (1985) In vitro propagation of grapevine. Riv Ortoflorofruttic Ital 69:385–396
Murashige T, Skoog F (1962) A revised medium for rapid growth and bio assays with tobacco tissue culture. Physiol Plant 15:473–497. doi:10.1111/j.1399-3054.1962.tb08052.x
Norton MA, Skirvin RM (2001) Micropropagation of ‘Norton’ Winegrape. Horttechnology 11:206–208
Ohta Y, Takatani K, Kawakishi S (1995) Decomposition of rate of allyl isothiocyanate in aqueous solution. Biosci Biotechnol Biochem 59:102–103. doi:10.1271/bbb.59.102
Okano K, Asano J, Ishii G (1990) A rapid method for determining the pungent principle in the root of Japanese radish (Raphanus sativus L.). J Jpn Soc Hortic Sci 59:545–550. doi:10.2503/jjshs.59.545
Reisch BI (1986) Influence of genotype and cytokinins on in vitro shoot proliferation of grapes. J Am Soc Hortic Sci 111:138–141
Rugini E (1990) In vitro culture of the olive: an overview of the present scientific status. Acta Hortic 286:93–96
Salami A, Ebadi A, Zamani Z, Ghasemi M (2005) Improvement in apex culture in an Iranian grapevine (Vitis vinifera L. ‘Bidaneh Sefid’) through fragmented shoot apices. Int J Agric Biol 7:333–336
Santana JC, Hidalgo E, de Lucas AI, Recio P, Ortiz JM, Martín JP, Yuste J, Arranz C, Rubio JA (2008) Identification and relationships of accessions grown in the grapevine (Vitis vinifera L.) Germplasm Bank of Castilla y León (Spain) and the varieties authorized in the VQPRD areas of the region by SSR-marker analysis. Genet Resour Crop Evol 55:573–583. doi:10.1007/s10722-007-9261-2
Scherwinski-Pereira JE, Costa FHS (2010) Conservação in vitro de recursos genéticos de plantas: estratégias, princípios e aplicações. Cultivo in vitro de plantas. Embrapa Informação Tecnológica, Brasília, Brasil, pp 177–234
Schuck MR, Biasi LA, Mariano AM, Lipski B, Riaz S, Walker MA (2011) Obtaining interspecific hybrids, and molecular analysis by microsatellite markers in grapevine. Pesqui Agropecu Bras 46:1480–1488. doi:10.1590/S0100-204X2011001100009
SIAP (2012) Servicio de Información Agroalimentaria y Pesquera. Secretaria de Agricultura, Ganadería, Desarrollo Rural, Pesca y Alimentación, México. http://www.siap.gob.mx. Accessed 2 May 2012
Silva RdC, Luis ZG, Scherwinski-Pereira JE (2012) Short-term storage in vitro and large-scale propagation of grapevine genotypes. Pesqui Agropecu Bras 47:344–350. doi:10.1590/S0100-204X2012000300005
Singh SK, Khawale RN, Singh SP (2004) Technique for rapid in vitro propagation of Vitis vinifera L. cultivars. J Hortic Sci Biotechnol 79:267–272
Skiada FG, Grigoriadou K, Maliogka VI, Katis NI, Eleftheriou EP (2009) Elimination of grapevine leafroll-associated virus 1 and grapevine rupestris stem pitting-associated virus from grapevine cv. ‘Agiorgitiko’, and a micropropagation protocol for mass production of virus-free plantlets. J Plant Pathol 91:177–184
Smith BJ, Kirkegaard JA (2002) In vitro inhibition of soil microorganisms by 2-phenylethyl isothiocyanate. Plant Pathol 51:585–593. doi:10.1046/j.1365-3059.2002.00744.x
Spiegel P (1955) Some internal factors affecting rooting of cuttings. 14th Hort. Congr. The Hague-Scheveningen, vol 1, pp 239–248
Tepper BL, Yoder KS (1982) Postharvest chemical control of Penicillium blue mold of apple. Plant Dis 66:829–831. doi:10.1094/PD-66-829
Thé SD (1979) The solvent action of sodium hypochlorite on fixed and unfixed necrotic tissue. Oral Surg Oral Med Oral Pathol 47:558–561. doi:10.1016/0030-4220(79)90281-0
Tiznado-Hernández ME, Troncoso-Rojas R (2006) Control of fungal diseases with isothiocyanates. Stewart Postharvest Rev 1:1–14. ISSN:1745-9656
Torregrosa L, Bouquet A (1995) In vitro propagation of Vitis × Muscadinia hybrids by microcuttings or axillary budding. Vitis 34:237–238
Touchell D, Chiang V, Tsai C (2002) Cryopreservation of embryogenic cultures of Picea mariana (black spruce) using vitrification. Plant Cell Rep 21:118–124. doi:10.1007/s00299-002-0490-8
Trepagnier CM, Madden RM, Lazzari EP (1977) Quantitative study of sodium hypochlorite as an in vitro endodontic irrigant. J Endod 3:194–196. doi:10.1016/S0099-2399(77)80096-4
Troncoso R, Espinoza C, Sánchez-Estrada A, Tiznado ME, García HS (2005) Analysis of the isothiocyanates present in cabbage leaves extract and their potential application to control alternaria rot in bell peppers. Food Res Int 38:701–708. doi:10.1016/j.foodres.2005.02.004
Troncoso-Rojas R, Tiznado-Hernández ME (2007) Natural compounds to control fungal diseases in fruits & vegetables. In: Troncoso-Rojas R, Tiznado-Hernández ME, González-León A (eds) Recent advances in alternative postharvest technologies to control fungal diseases in fruits & vegetables. Editorial. Transworld Research Network, Kerala, India, pp 127–156
Vasanth K, Vivier MA (2011) Improved cryopreservation procedure for long term storage of synchronized culture of grapevine. Biol Plant 55:365–369. doi:10.1007/s10535-011-0056-0
Wang Q, Mawassi M, Sahar N, Li P, Colova-Tsolova V, Gafny R, Sela I, Tane E, Perl A (2004) Cryopreservation of grapevine (Vitis spp.) embryogenic cell suspension by encapsulation–vitrification. Plant Cell Tissue Organ Cult 77:267–275. doi:10.1023/B:TICU.0000018393.58928.b1
Wilson PJ (1994) The concept of a limiting rooting morphogen in woody stem cuttings. J Hortic Sci 69:91–600
Wong KI (2009) In vitro culture of ‘Dog Ridge’ grapevine. Department of Horticultural Sciences, A&M University, Texas. Undergraduate research scholar. Available electronically from http://hdl.handle.net/1969.1/86500
MFLJ; Ph.D. student that performed the experimental assays, RTR and METH; Contributed in designing the isothiocyanate disinfection experimental assay, MAMT and IVA; Helped in buds regeneration procedures, MAIO; Participated in some of the data analysis and writing of the manuscript, MFLJ and MRD: carry out the data analysis and wrote the manuscript. All authors read and approved the final manuscript.
MRD thanks the Mexican National Council of Science and Technology (CONACYT) for Project No. 168895. MFLJ was awarded a scholarship by CONACYT. The authors want to thank Q.B Karen R. Astorga-Cienfuegos for technical support and also acknowledge the field assistance provided by the agronomist engineer Ramiro Domínguez-Martínez.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Rights and permissions
Open Access This article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided you give appropriate credit to the original author(s) and the source, provide a link to the Creative Commons license, and indicate if changes were made.
About this article
Cite this article
Lazo-Javalera, M.F., Troncoso-Rojas, R., Tiznado-Hernández, M.E. et al. Surface disinfection procedure and in vitro regeneration of grapevine (Vitis vinifera L.) axillary buds. SpringerPlus 5, 453 (2016). https://doi.org/10.1186/s40064-016-2081-0
- Flame seedless
- Clonal propagation