Lab meets field: Accelerated selection and field monitoring concur that non-target-site-based resistance evolves first in the dicotyledonous, allergenic weed Ambrosia artemisiifolia - INRAE - Institut national de recherche pour l’agriculture, l’alimentation et l’environnement Access content directly
Journal Articles Plant Science Year : 2022

Lab meets field: Accelerated selection and field monitoring concur that non-target-site-based resistance evolves first in the dicotyledonous, allergenic weed Ambrosia artemisiifolia

Lucie Meyer
  • Function : Author
  • PersonId : 1120563
Fanny Pernin
  • Function : Author
  • PersonId : 1144513
Séverine Michel
  • Function : Author
  • PersonId : 1144514
Bruno Chauvel
Valérie Le Corre
Christophe Délye
  • Function : Correspondent author
  • PersonId : 1144515

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Abstract

Assessing weed capacity to evolve herbicide resistance before resistance occurs in the field is of major interest for chemical weed control. We used herbicide selection followed by controlled crosses to provoke accelerated evolution of resistance to imazamox (imidazolinones) and tribenuron (sulfonyurea), two acetolactate-synthase (ALS) inhibitors targeting Ambrosia artemisiifolia. In natural populations with no herbicide application records, some plants were initially resistant to metsulfuron (sulfonylurea), a cereal herbicide. Non-target-site-based resistance (NTSR) to metsulfuron was substantially increased from these plants within two generations. NTSR to imazamox and/or tribenuron emerged in metsulfuron-selected G1 progenies and was strongly reinforced in G2 progenies selected by imazamox or tribenuron. NTSR to the herbicides assayed was endowed by partly overlapping and partly specific pathways. Herbicide sensitivity bioassays conducted over 62 ALS-inhibitor-sprayed fields identified emerging resistance to imazamox and/or tribenuron in 14 A. artemisiifolia populations. Only NTSR was detected in 13 of these populations. In the last population, NTSR was present together with a mutant, herbicide-resistant ALS allele bearing an Ala-205-Thr substitution. NTSR was thus by far the predominant type of resistance to ALS inhibitors in France. This confirmed accelerated selection results and demonstrated the relevance of this approach to anticipate resistance evolution in a dicotyledonous weed.
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hal-03697665 , version 1 (17-06-2022)

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Lucie Meyer, Fanny Pernin, Séverine Michel, Géraldine Bailly, Bruno Chauvel, et al.. Lab meets field: Accelerated selection and field monitoring concur that non-target-site-based resistance evolves first in the dicotyledonous, allergenic weed Ambrosia artemisiifolia. Plant Science, 2022, 317, pp.art. 111202. ⟨10.1016/j.plantsci.2022.111202⟩. ⟨hal-03697665⟩
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