. 2Institute of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, University of Bonn, Nussallee 11, 53115 Bonn

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Spanu PD, Abbott JC, Amselem J, Burgis TA, Soanes DM, St er K, van Themaat EVL, Brown JKM, Butcher SA, Gurr SJ, Lebrun MH, Ridout CJ, Schulze-Lefert P, Talbot NJ, Ahmadinejad N, Ametz C, Barton GR, Benjdia M, Bidzinski P, Bindschedler LV, Each M, Brewer MT, Cadle-Davidson L, Cadle-Davidson MM, Collemare J, Cramer R, Frenkel O, Godfrey D, Aile F, Rocha FS, Nascimento KK, Guimar s LC, Almeida S Harriman J, Hoede C, et al: Genome expansion and gene loss in powdery mildew fungi reveal tradeoffs in extreme parasitism. Pedersen C, Ver Loren van Themaat E, McGuffin LJ, Abbott JC, Burgis TA, Barton G, Bindschedler LV, Lu X, Maekawa T, We ing R, Cramer R, Thordal-Christensen H, Panstruga R, Spanu PD: Structure and evolution of barley powdery mildew effector candidates. BMC Genomics 2012, 13:694. 8. Zhang W, Pedersen C, Kwaaitaal M, . CaM, calmodulin; CnA/CnB, calcineurin A/B; Cp, calcipressin; Crz1, calcineurin-responsive Gregersen PL, M ch SM, Hanisch S, Kristensen A, Fuglsang AT, Collinge DB, Thordal-Christensen H: Interaction of barley powdery mildew effector candidate CSEP0055 together with the defence protein PR17c. Mol Plant Pathol 2012, 13:1110?119. 9. Schmidt SM, Kuhn H, Micali C, Liller C, Kwaaitaal M, Panstruga R: Interaction of a Blumeria graminis f. sp. hordei effector candidate using a barley ARFGAP suggests that host vesicle trafficking is often a fungal pathogenicity target. Mol Plant Pathol 2014, 15:535?49. 10. Sacristan S, Vigouroux M, Pedersen C, Skamnioti P, Thordal-Christensen H, Micali C, Brown PubMed ID:https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19661377 JKM, Ridout CJ: Coevolution between a family members of parasite virulence effectors and also a class of LINE-1 retrotransposons. PLoS One particular 2009, 4:e7463. 11. Ridout CJ, Skamnioti P, Porritt O, Sacristan S, Jones JDG, Brown JKM: Numerous avirulence paralogues in cereal powdery mildew fungi may contribute to parasite fitness and defeat of plant resistance. Plant Cell 2006, 18:2402?414.. 2Institute of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, University of Bonn, Nussallee 11, 53115 Bonn, Germany.Availability of supporting information The data sets supporting the outcomes of this article are incorporated inside the post and its further files.Kusch et al. BMC Genomics 2014, 15:843 http://www.biomedcentral.com/1471-2164/15/Page 14 ofReceived: six June 2014 Accepted: 24 September 2014 Published: two October 2014 19. References 1. Glawe DA: The powdery mildews. A overview from the world's most familiar (yet poorly known) plant pathogens. Annu Rev Phytopathol 2008, 46:27?1. two. Dean R, van Kan JAL, Pretorius ZA, Hammond-Kosack KE, Di Pietro A, Spanu PD, Rudd JJ, Dickman M, Kahmann R, Ellis J, Foster GD: PubMed ID:https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25738799 The top 10 fungal pathogens in molecular plant pathology. Mol Plant Pathol 2012, 13:414?30. 3. Spanu PD, Abbott JC, Amselem J, Burgis TA, Soanes DM, St er K, van Themaat EVL, Brown JKM, Butcher SA, Gurr SJ, Lebrun MH, Ridout CJ, Schulze-Lefert P, Talbot NJ, Ahmadinejad N, Ametz C, Barton GR, Benjdia M, Bidzinski P, Bindschedler LV, Each M, Brewer MT, Cadle-Davidson L, Cadle-Davidson MM, Collemare J, Cramer R, Frenkel O, Godfrey D, Harriman J, Hoede C, et al: Genome expansion and gene loss in powdery mildew fungi reveal tradeoffs in intense parasitism.