Culture establishment, plant cell

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter or book articleProfessional

Abstract

Alternatively to whole plants, plant cell cultures are used to produce bioactive substances for food industry, cosmetics and pharmacy. This mainly concerns secondary metabolites and recombinant proteins (so-called plant made proteins, PMPs). Among the employed culture types (which comprise suspension cultures, root cultures and shoot cultures), plant cell suspensions induced via callus cultures dominate. This fact can be explained by the suspension culture's morphology being less complex than those of root and shoot cultures, which allows easier cell banking and cultivation up to m3-scale. Based on a summary of semi- and commercial plant cell-derived products the preferable culture types and their establishment are described in more detail. Finally, most common indirect and direct methods of gene transformation (Agrobacterium-and virus-mediated transformation, particle bombardment, polyethylene glycol method, electroporation, microinjection) and of cell banking (slow growth storage, cryopreservation) are discussed for highly productive cell lines of plant origin.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationEncyclopedia of Industrial Biotechnology
Subtitle of host publicationBioprocess, Bioseparation and Cell Technology
EditorsM.C. Flickinger
PublisherWiley
ISBN (Print)978-0-471-79930-6
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2010
MoE publication typeNot Eligible

Fingerprint

plant establishment
banking
cells
shoots
electroporation
callus culture
cosmetics
plant cultural practices
polyethylene glycol
Agrobacterium
recombinant proteins
cryopreservation
cell suspension culture
secondary metabolites
food industry
cell culture
cell lines
viruses
methodology
genes

Keywords

  • gene transformation
  • metabolic engineering
  • plant cell banking
  • plant cell suspensions
  • recombinant proteins
  • root cultures
  • secondary metabolites

Cite this

Eibl, R., Eibl, D., Rischer, H., Ritala, A., & Oksman-Caldentey, K-M. (2010). Culture establishment, plant cell. In M. C. Flickinger (Ed.), Encyclopedia of Industrial Biotechnology: Bioprocess, Bioseparation and Cell Technology Wiley. https://doi.org/10.1002/9780470054581.eib247
Eibl, Regine ; Eibl, Dieter ; Rischer, Heiko ; Ritala, Anneli ; Oksman-Caldentey, Kirsi-Marja. / Culture establishment, plant cell. Encyclopedia of Industrial Biotechnology: Bioprocess, Bioseparation and Cell Technology. editor / M.C. Flickinger. Wiley, 2010.
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Eibl, R, Eibl, D, Rischer, H, Ritala, A & Oksman-Caldentey, K-M 2010, Culture establishment, plant cell. in MC Flickinger (ed.), Encyclopedia of Industrial Biotechnology: Bioprocess, Bioseparation and Cell Technology. Wiley. https://doi.org/10.1002/9780470054581.eib247

Culture establishment, plant cell. / Eibl, Regine; Eibl, Dieter; Rischer, Heiko; Ritala, Anneli; Oksman-Caldentey, Kirsi-Marja.

Encyclopedia of Industrial Biotechnology: Bioprocess, Bioseparation and Cell Technology. ed. / M.C. Flickinger. Wiley, 2010.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter or book articleProfessional

TY - CHAP

T1 - Culture establishment, plant cell

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AU - Eibl, Dieter

AU - Rischer, Heiko

AU - Ritala, Anneli

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PY - 2010

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N2 - Alternatively to whole plants, plant cell cultures are used to produce bioactive substances for food industry, cosmetics and pharmacy. This mainly concerns secondary metabolites and recombinant proteins (so-called plant made proteins, PMPs). Among the employed culture types (which comprise suspension cultures, root cultures and shoot cultures), plant cell suspensions induced via callus cultures dominate. This fact can be explained by the suspension culture's morphology being less complex than those of root and shoot cultures, which allows easier cell banking and cultivation up to m3-scale. Based on a summary of semi- and commercial plant cell-derived products the preferable culture types and their establishment are described in more detail. Finally, most common indirect and direct methods of gene transformation (Agrobacterium-and virus-mediated transformation, particle bombardment, polyethylene glycol method, electroporation, microinjection) and of cell banking (slow growth storage, cryopreservation) are discussed for highly productive cell lines of plant origin.

AB - Alternatively to whole plants, plant cell cultures are used to produce bioactive substances for food industry, cosmetics and pharmacy. This mainly concerns secondary metabolites and recombinant proteins (so-called plant made proteins, PMPs). Among the employed culture types (which comprise suspension cultures, root cultures and shoot cultures), plant cell suspensions induced via callus cultures dominate. This fact can be explained by the suspension culture's morphology being less complex than those of root and shoot cultures, which allows easier cell banking and cultivation up to m3-scale. Based on a summary of semi- and commercial plant cell-derived products the preferable culture types and their establishment are described in more detail. Finally, most common indirect and direct methods of gene transformation (Agrobacterium-and virus-mediated transformation, particle bombardment, polyethylene glycol method, electroporation, microinjection) and of cell banking (slow growth storage, cryopreservation) are discussed for highly productive cell lines of plant origin.

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KW - metabolic engineering

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KW - secondary metabolites

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Eibl R, Eibl D, Rischer H, Ritala A, Oksman-Caldentey K-M. Culture establishment, plant cell. In Flickinger MC, editor, Encyclopedia of Industrial Biotechnology: Bioprocess, Bioseparation and Cell Technology. Wiley. 2010 https://doi.org/10.1002/9780470054581.eib247