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Di Mattia J., Vernerey M. S., Yvon M., Pirolles E., Villegas M., Gaafar Y., Ziebell H., Michalakis Y., Zeddam Jean-Louis, Blanc S. (2020). Route of a multipartite nanovirus across the body of its aphid vector. Journal of Virology, 94 (9), e01998-19 [15 p.]. ISSN 0022-538X

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Lien direct chez l'éditeur doi:10.1128/jvi.01998-19

Titre
Route of a multipartite nanovirus across the body of its aphid vector
Année de publication2020
Type de documentArticle référencé dans le Web of Science WOS:000527363300012
AuteursDi Mattia J., Vernerey M. S., Yvon M., Pirolles E., Villegas M., Gaafar Y., Ziebell H., Michalakis Y., Zeddam Jean-Louis, Blanc S.
SourceJournal of Virology, 2020, 94 (9), p. e01998-19 [15 p.]. ISSN 0022-538X
RésuméVector transmission plays a primary role in the life cycle of viruses, and insects are the most common vectors. An important mode of vector transmission, reported only for plant viruses, is circulative nonpropagative transmission whereby the virus cycles within the body of its insect vector, from gut to salivary glands and saliva, without replicating. This mode of transmission has been extensively studied in the viral families Luteoviridae and Geminiviridae and is also reported for Nanoviridae. The biology of viruses within these three families is different, and whether the viruses have evolved similar molecular/cellular virus-vector interactions is unclear. In particular, nanoviruses have a multipartite genome organization, and how the distinct genome segments encapsidated individually transit through the insect body is unknown. Here, using a combination of fluorescent in situ hybridization and immunofluorescence, we monitor distinct proteins and genome segments of the nanovirus Faba bean necrotic stunt virus (FBNSV) during transcytosis through the gut and salivary gland cells of its aphid vector Acyrthosiphon pisum. FBNSV specifically transits through cells of the anterior midgut and principal salivary gland cells, a route similar to that of geminiviruses but distinct from that of luteoviruses. Our results further demonstrate that a large number of virus particles enter every single susceptible cell so that distinct genome segments always remain together. Finally, we confirm that the success of nanovirus-vector interaction depends on a nonstructural helper component, the viral protein nuclear shuttle protein (NSP), which is shown to be mandatory for viral accumulation within gut cells. IMPORTANCE An intriguing mode of vector transmission described only for plant viruses is circulative nonpropagative transmission, whereby the virus passes through the gut and salivary glands of the insect vector without replicating. Three plant virus families are transmitted this way, but details of the molecular/cellular mechanisms of the virus-vector interaction are missing. This is striking for nanoviruses that are believed to interact with aphid vectors in ways similar to those of luteoviruses or geminiviruses but for which empirical evidence is scarce. We here confirm that nanoviruses follow a within-vector route similar to that of geminiviruses but distinct from that of luteoviruses. We show that they produce a nonstructural protein mandatory for viral entry into gut cells, a unique phenomenon for this mode of transmission. Finally, noting that nanoviruses are multipartite viruses, we demonstrate that a large number of viral particles penetrate susceptible cells of the vector, allowing distinct genome segments to remain together.
Plan de classementSciences du monde végétal [076] ; Sciences du monde animal [080] ; Sciences fondamentales / Techniques d'analyse et de recherche [020]
LocalisationFonds IRD [F B010079024]
Identifiant IRDfdi:010079024
Lien permanenthttp://www.documentation.ird.fr/hor/fdi:010079024

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