Bot. Bull. Acad. Sin. (2000) 41: 257-262

Huang et al. RAPD markers of Chrysanthemum hybrids

Genetic analysis of Chrysanthemum hybrids based on RAPD molecular markers

Sheng Chung Huang1, Chi Chu Tsai, and Chian Shinn Sheu

Taichung District Agricultural Improvement Station, Changhua, Taiwan, Republic of China

(Received August 23, 1999; Accepted May 10, 2000)

Abstract. Forty-five random primers were screened, of which twenty-two primers were selected to detect the molecular marker in three hybrid combinations of Chrysanthemum by using random amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPD). From this study, the patterns of molecular markers could be classified into seven types: Type I markers shared bands in both parents, and offspring; Type II markers shared bands in male and female parents; Type III markers shared bands in male parent and offspring; Type IV markers shared bands in female parent and offspring; Type V markers were presented in the male parent only; Type VI markers were present in the female parent only; Type VII markers were present in offspring only. Of these, only Type III markers were suitable for identifying the true male parent. Different unique markers of Type VII in offspring are quite suitable as identifying markers of new hybrids to protect the rights of plant breeders. In this study, 34.4% to 48.9% of the RAPD markers were found to reveal additivity among parents and offspring in three hybrid combinations of Chrysanthemum. However, 38% to 52.6% of markers (Type II, V, and VI) were absent in offspring, but 11.6% to 13.1% of unique markers (Type VII) were present in offspring. Moreover, there were no definite rules as to whether markers in offspring were more similar to female or to male parents by similarity analysis. In two hybrid combinations, the parents were more similar to each other than either was to the offspring. The above results illustrate that the genetics of Chrysanthemum are very complex. RAPDs, however, are a powerful tool to detect different molecular markers in hybrid populations of Chrysanthemum cultivars.

Keywords: Chrysanthemum; Hybrids; Molecular marker; RAPD.


Chrysanthemum morifolium Ramat (Asteraceae) has been bred for 3,000 years in China and Japan. It is one of the major horticultural crops in the Netherlands today (Wolff et al., 1994). Chrysanthemum morifolium cultivars are polyploids belonging to a hexaploid species with an average chromosome number of 54 (Dowrick, 1953; Langton, 1989), but the exact origin of the hexaploid species is still unknown (Wolff et al., 1994). The species has a strong self-incompatibility system, as do all members of the Asteraceae family (Richards, 1986). It is known that the self-incompatibility in the Asteraceae is determined by a multiallelic sporophytic system. This system is correlated with dry papillate stigmas, trinucleate pollen, and the incompatibility reaction at the stigmatic surface (Richards, 1986), but the genetics of Chrysanthemum have not yet been completely revealed (Wolff and Peters-Van Rijn, 1993; Zagorski et al., 1983). Selfing is generally not possible, although some pseudo-self-incompatible plants have been discovered (Anderson et al., 1992). The rate of successful crosses between related and unrelated cultivars is low, usually only 5% to 50% (Zagorski et al., 1983). Nevertheless, breeding of

Chrysanthemum cultivars has been accomplished by traditional techniques.

However, not all types of markers are suitable for breeding applications. Morphological and cytological markers are not useful for breeding analysis (Roxas et al., 1993). Although isozyme markers are useful to characterize genetic diversity (Fiebich and Henning, 1992; Roxas et al., 1993), and to identify the hybrids of cultivars (Roxas et al., 1993), the paucity of isozyme loci restricts their usefulness in breeding (Helentjaris et al., 1986). DNA markers have been used to manipulate marker-assisted selection (MAS), and to guide the introgression of target genes from related species by restriction fragment length polymorphism (RFLP) in the past several years (Wolff et al., 1994). However, RFLP is labor intensive and costly.

An alternative technique for identifying molecular marks called random amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPD) has been developed (Williams et al., 1990). In this method, by using a single arbitrary primer (10 mer) and amplifying DNA by polymerase chain reaction (PCR), the resulting DNA markers easily can be separated on an agarose gel by electrophoresis (Williams et al., 1990). The advantages of RAPD is its simplicity, rapidity, the requirement for only a small quantity of DNA, and the ability to generate numerous polymorphisms (Cheng et al., 1997). Therefore, it has been a powerful technique for genetic analysis (Chapco et al., 1992; Kiss et al., 1993; Landry et al., 1993; Wight et al., 1993; Williams et al., 1990).

1Corresponding author. Tel: +886-4-8523101 ext. 200; Fax: +886-4-8525841.

Botanical Bulletin of Academia Sinica, Vol. 41, 2000

tant was transferred to a new centrifuge tube, and 0.7 volume of 2-propanol and 1/10 volume 4.4 M NH4OAc were added. The tube was centrifuged at 10,000 rpm 10 min at 4C to collect precipitated DNA. The DNA pellet was resuspended with 400 l TE (10 mM, Tris-HCl pH 8.0, 1 mM EDTA) and incubated with 5 g DNase-free RNase (Sigma) for 10 min at 65C. The RNase and the remaining protein were extracted with an equal volume of phenol:chloroform = 1:1 (v/v, Tris pH 8.0 saturated) and centrifuged at 10,000 rpm for 10 min at 4C. The supernatant was transferred to a new tube, and the DNA was precipitated by the addition of a 1/10 volume 4.4 M NH4OAc and three volumes of 95% ethanol. Precipitated DNA was collected by centrifugation at 10,000 rpm for 10 min at 4C, washed with 70% ethanol twice, and dried before redissolving in 200 l of TE (10 mM Tris-HCl pH 8.0, 1 mM EDTA). Approximate DNA yields were calculated by a spectrophotometer (Hitachi U-2001), and DNA samples were stored at -20C.

RAPD Reaction

Forty-five decamer oligonucleotide primers (Operon Technologies Inc., Alameda, California) were screened by polymerase chain reaction (PCR). PCR reactions were performed by using a 25 l mixture, containing 10 mM Tris-HCl pH 8.0, 1.5 mM MgCl2, 0.01% BSA, with four dNTPs (0.2 mM each), 0.2 M primers, 1.25 units of Taq DNA polymerase (Virogene) and 2 ng genomic DNA, and 25 l mineral oil (Williams et al., 1990). For DNA amplification, the DNA thermocycler (Biometra) was programmed as follows: incubation at 94C for 3 min; 45 cycles at 94C for 45 sec, 40C for 45 sec and 72C for 1 min 30 sec, followed by one final extension cycle of 3 min at 72C. The amplification products were separated by electrophoresis in 1.5 % (w/v) agarose (FMC Bioproducts) gels with 0.5 x TBE buffer, stained by 0.5 g/ml of ethidium bromide (EtBr) and photographed under exposure to UV light.

Data Analysis

Amplified RAPD markers were scored as present (+) or absent (-) for each sample. Ambiguous bands that could not be easily distinguished were not scored (Williams et al., 1990). The similarity of samples was calculated as follows: Similarity = 2 NAB/NA+NB, NAB is the number of

In Chrysanthemum, genetic variation is very high between cultivars. These cultivars can be distinguished by using only two different primers based on RAPDs. High levels of polymorphisms at the DNA level in Chrysanthemum have been determined (Wolff and Peters-Van Rijn, 1993), and the identical DNA patterns from different accessions of the same Chrysanthemum cultivar can be detected by using RAPDs (Wolff et al., 1995). Furthermore, sporting and chimerism of Chrysanthemum also revealed different DNA patterns among cultivars in two families and among the layers of one cultivar by RAPD analysis (Wolff, 1996).

The purpose of this study is to set up a MAS system by using RAPDs in Chrysanthemum hybrid combinations including parents and offspring. In addition, the potential application of parentage analysis in the identification of genetic markers is discussed.

Materials and Methods

Plant Materials

Four commercial Chrysanthemum cultivars (A, B, C, D) and three hybrid combinations were used in this study. These individuals are "Cold Homae" (A), "Red Gafe" (B), "Red Gafe () x Cold Homae ()" (BxA), "Yellow Shuho" (C), "Yellow Shuho () x Cold Homae ()" (CxA), "White Shuho" (D), and "Yellow Shuho () x White Shuho ()" (CxD). These cultivars were grown in Taichung District Agricultural Improvement Station. The flower characteristics are summarized in Table 1.

Preparation of Total Cellular DNA

Total cellular DNA from the leaves of Chrysanthemum was prepared by using an extraction technique modified from Shure et al. (1983). 0.5 grams of fresh leaves were harvested and ground to powder with liquid nitrogen in a mortar and pestle, then transferred to a 1.5 ml centrifuge tube (preheated in 60C water) containing 700 l of urea buffer (8.0 M urea, 0.05 M NaCl, 0.05M Tris-HCl pH 7.5, 0.02 M EDTA, 1% sarcosyl), mixed thoroughly and incubated in water bath at 60C for 10 min. The tube was inverted periodically. To this was added 700 l phenol:chloroform = 1:1 (v/v, Tris pH 8.0 saturated), and the tube was gently inverted repeatedly. The tube was centrifuged at 10,000 rpm for 10 min at 4C. The superna

Table 1. Flower characteristics of seven Chrysanthemum cultivars.

Flower characteristics

Parents & cross Cultivar name Size Color Petal shape

A Cold Homae Small Purple Straight

B Red Gafe Small Purple Twist

C Yellow Shuho Large Yellow Twist

D White Shuho Large White Twist

(BxA) Red Gafe x Cold Homae Small Red Straight

(CxA) Yellow Shuho x Cold Homae Small Yellow Straight

(CxD) Yellow Shuho x White Shuho Large White Straight

Huang et al. RAPD markers of Chrysanthemum hybrids

bands shared by individuals A and B, and NA and NB are the number of bands in individuals A and B, respectively (Chapco et al., 1992; Wilde et al., 1992).

Results and Discussion

Among the forty-five primers screened, twenty-two primers, which were selected, yielded the best product for RAPD analysis (Table 2). Among three hybrid combinations of Chrysanthemum BxA, CxA, and CxD, 313, 311 and 308 RAPD markers were revealed, respectively. The RAPD markers could be classified into seven types (Figure 1) according to the presence/absence of bands (Table 3). Among RAPD markers, the band patterns in the hybrids were found to be not completely additive. A similar phenomenon also appeared in the interspecific hybridization in Cyrtandra (Smith et al., 1996), and intraspecific crosses of sugarcane varieties (Huchett and Botha, 1995). In the hybrid combinations of BxA, markers of offspring revealed only 48.9% shared markers with parents, including Type I, III, and IV. The hybrid combinations of CxA and CxD revealed 39.2% and 34.4% bands shared with parents, respectively.

Arnold et al. (1991) identified the natural hybrids of Louisiana irises by bands shared with both species. Therefore, Type I, III, and IV markers are good markers to identify the new hybrid from parents to ensure effective selection by plant breeders. In addition, Type III markers are especially important markers to identify the true male parent.

Sources of polymorphisms in RAPD assay may include base change within priming site sequence, deletions of priming site, insertions that render priming sites too distant to support amplification, and deletions or insertions that change the size of a DNA fragment without preventing its amplification (Williams et al., 1990). In addition, the polymorphisms of RAPD markers were observed as dif

ferent-sized DNA fragments from amplification. Therefore, differences in markers from parents to offspring may be the result of DNA recombination, mutation, or random segregation of chromosome in meiosis processing during hybridization (Huchett and Botha, 1995; Darnell et al., 1990). In this study, 38.0%, 49.2%, and 52.6% markers from parents, including type II, V, and VI markers were not found in hybrid combinations of BxA, CxA, and CxD, respectively. In Chrysanthemum, the strict outcrossing results in higher levels of heterozygosity (Wolff et al., 1994). The high number of bands not shared with parents in offspring of Chrysanthemum is probably due to segregation

Table 2. Primers used for the genetic analysis of Chrysanthemum hybrids.

Primers used Sequence (5'3')























Figure 1. RAPD molecular marker patterns generated (A) with A16 primer in the cross combination of the [Chrysanthemum morifolium Ramat "Gold Homae" (A), "Red Gafe" (B) and "Red Gafe () x Gold Homae ()" (BxA)]; (B) with B1 primer in the cross combination of ["Cold Homae" (A), "Yellow Shuho" (C) and "Yellow Shuho () x Cold Homae ()" (CxA)]; (C) with A16 primer in the cross combination of ["White Shuho" (D), C, and "Yellow Shuho () x White Shuho ()" (CxD)]. Roman numerals I through VII denote the following: M = male band, F = female band, O = offspring band; + = present, - = absent; I = M+,F+,O+; II = M+,F+,O-; III = M+,F-,O+; IV = M-, F+,O+; V = M+,F-,O-; VI = M-,F+,O-; VII = M-,F-,O+.

Botanical Bulletin of Academia Sinica, Vol. 41, 2000

Table 3. The seven types of RAPD markers were identified from three hybrid populations of Chrysanthemum cultivars.

Type of RAPD markers of hybrid combinations

markers Property of markers BxA CxA CxD

Male Female Offspring (no.) (%) (no.) (%) (no.) (%)

I + + + 70 22.4 71 22.8 63 20.5

II + + - 13 4.2 37 11.9 32 10.4

III + - + 53 16.9 38 12.2 15 4.9

IV - + + 30 9.6 13 4.2 28 9.1

V + - - 51 16.3 42 13.5 60 19.5

VI - + - 55 17.6 74 23.8 70 22.7

VII - - + 41 13.1 36 11.6 40 13.0

Total 313 311 308

+/-: Indicate presence/absence of band, respectively.

of heterozygous chromosomes during meiosis. Chromosomal crossing-over during meiosis may result in the loss of priming sites and thus markers are present in parents but not in offspring (Smith et al., 1996). Furthermore, the phenomenon of non-Mendelian inheritance could be detected because of the existence of competition in RAPD analysis (Lu et al., 1995; Hallden et al., 1996). The aforementioned problem is less serious in the investigation of haploids or completely homozygous material, whereas heterozygous material is more problematic (Hallden et al., 1996). Therefore, it is not surprising to find only a portion of the bands from each parent in the hybrid of Chrysanthemum.

Besides, 41 (13.1%), 36 (11.6%), and 40 (13.0%) RAPD markers of type VII (non-parental bands) were detected from offspring of BxA, CxA, and CxD, respectively (Table 3). These non-parental bands may be generated from the recombination and mutation in meiosis processing during hybridization (Darnell et al., 1990; Huchett and Botha, 1995) and may be also created by heteroduplex formation (Ayliffe et al., 1994; Hunt and Page, 1992; Novy and Vorsa, 1996). However, the frequency of non-parental bands of previous reports (Ayliffe et al., 1994; Hunt and Page, 1992; Novy and Vorsa, 1996) is lower than this study.

Of course, unlike two-primer mediated PCR, RAPD assay is performed using low stringency conditions. By interference, mismatches may occur between the primer and its target sequence in the amplification reaction (MacPherson et al., 1993). In fact, different thermal cyclers,

temperature profiles, the brand of DNA polymerase, and the concentration of MgCl2, primer and template DNA can effect the reproducibility of RAPD assay (MacPherson et al., 1993; Meunier and Grimont, 1993). Thus, a standardized methodology should be devised for RAPD assay to obtain identical RAPD pattern.

The identification of cultivars or breeding lines is very important in all horticultural and agricultural species in order to protect the rights of plant breeders (Wolff et al., 1995). In Chrysanthemum, cultivars are identified in flowering trials, and breeders' rights are presented by cultivar characteristics including flower, leaf and growth morphology (Wolff et al., 1995). The application of isozyme technology can largely improve the identification of Chrysanthemum cultivars (Roxas et al., 1993). However, the level of polymorphism obtained is often insufficient to distinguish cultivars, and the growth conditions may influence the quality and quantity of isozymes (Wolff et al., 1995). In this study, it was revealed that several types of markers, especially, Type VII markers are useful in identifying new cultivars. Chrysanthemum cultivars are propagated vegetatively by cuttings. The cultivars that are propagated vegetatively must have the same DNA pattern, even after many years of cultivation (Wolff et al., 1995).

Similarity can be used to measure the relatedness of samples (Nybom and Hall, 1991; Welsh et al., 1991). From a similarity matrix of three hybrid combinations of Chrysanthemum, it was found that BxA male parent and

Table 4. Similarity matrix of three hybrid combinations of Chrysanthemum cultivars.

A() B() BxA A() C() CxA D() C() CxD

A() 1.00

B() 0.50 1.00

BxA 0.68 0.55 1.00

A() 1.00

C() 0.56 1.00

CxA 0.63 0.41 1.00

D() 1.00

C() 0.52 1.00

CxD 0.49 0.54 1.00

Huang et al. RAPD markers of Chrysanthemum hybrids

offspring (0.68) were more similar than female parent and offspring (0.55), and female and male parent (0.50) (Table 4). A similar result also was found in the hybrid combinations of CxA. In the hybrid combinations of CxD, male parent and offspring (0.49) was less similar than female parent and offspring (0.54) as well as between female and male parent (0.52). These results did not match the flower characteristics of Chrysanthemum cultivars in Table 1 completely.

In comparing our results with studies on wild species and agricultural cultivars, the Chrysanthemum cultivars studied here showed a higher level of genetic variability, probably because of their mating system of strict self-incompatibility (Wolff and Peters-Van Rjin, 1993). Moreover, it was unexpected to find that the similarity between female parent and offspring (0.41) was smaller than between both parents (0.56) of the hybrid combinations of CxA. The similarity between male parent and offspring (0.49) was smaller than between male and female parent (0.52) in the hybrid combination of CxD (Table 4). These phenomena could not be explained well and might be due to the complex and diversified nature of the genotypes of Chrysanthemum.

Acknowledgements. This study was financially supported by a grant of the Council of Agriculture, Executive Yuan, R.O.C. We are grateful to Drs. C.H. Chou, K.T. Chen, and Y.C. Chiang for their valuable comments and helpful discussion in the course of the study.

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