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Additional file 2 of Disease-induced changes in plant microbiome assembly and functional adaptation

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posted on 16.09.2021, 03:27 by Min Gao, Chao Xiong, Cheng Gao, Clement K. M. Tsui, Meng-Meng Wang, Xin Zhou, Ai-Min Zhang, Lei Cai
Additional file 1. Fig. S1 Pathogen isolation, identification, and pathogenicity test. Fig. S2 Samples were divided into different compartments for preparing of DNA extraction. Fig. S3 NMDS of bacterial communities in soil, root, stem (3 sections), and fruit. Fig. S4 NMDS of fungal communities in soil, root, stem (3 sections), and fruit. Fig. S5 Changes of alpha diversity indices and taxonomic composition of bacterial and fungal communities. Fig. S6 Relative abundance of differentially abundant taxa between healthy and diseased plant. Fig. S7 The volcano plots illustrating the enrichment and depletion patterns of the bacterial and fungal microbiomes in FWD plant compartments compared with the healthy. Fig. S8 The volcano plots illustrating the enrichment and depletion patterns of the bacterial class in FWD plants compartments in Guiyang (top) and Huishui (bottom), when the healthy plants were used as a baseline. Fig. S9 The volcano plots illustrating the enrichment and depletion patterns of the fungal phylum in FWD plants compartments in Guiyang (top) and Huishui (bottom), when the healthy plants were used as a baseline. Fig. S10 The volcano plots illustrating the enrichment and depletion patterns of microbiome in FWD plants all compartments in Guiyang (left) and Huishui (right), when the healthy plants were used as a baseline. Fig. S11 Intra- and interkingdom co-occurrence networks at Guiyang and Huishui. Fig. S12 Interkingdom co-occurrence networks in soil, root, stem (3 sections), and fruit. Fig. S13 Taxonomic composition and differentially abundant taxa of bacterial and fungal communities between healthy and diseased root endosphere and upper stem epidermis from metagenomic sequencing data. Fig. S14 Changes of microbiome functional profiles between healthy and diseased root endosphere and upper stem epidermis. Table S1. Primers information used in this study. Table S2. PERMANOVA by adonis of all bacterial 16S and fungal ITS samples. Table S3. PERMANOVA by adonis of bacterial 16S conducted separately for each compartment. Table S4. PERMANOVA by adonis of fungal ITS conducted separately for each compartment. Table S5. Distance to centroid was calculated by analysis of beta-dispersion using Bray–Curtis dissimilarity. Table S6. Linear-mixed model (LMM) for alpha diversity indices. Table S7. Linear-mixed model for bacterial phylum and fungal class composition. Table S8. Differentially abundant analysis showing the enrichment and depletion patterns of bacterial microbiomes in diseased organs compared with healthy organs. Table S9. Differentially abundant analysis showing the enrichment and depletion patterns of fungal microbiomes in diseased organs compared with healthy organs. Table S10. Topology properties of the intra- and interkingdom networks. Table S11. The taxonomic composition of bacterial phylum and fungal class between healthy and diseased intra- and interkingdom networks. Table S12. The taxonomic position of top 10 hubs in intra- and interkingdom networks. Table S13. Numbers of enriched and depleted functions in diseased plant compared with the healthy plant. Table S14. Functional annotation of differentially abundant genes (top 20) between healthy and diseased plant calculated by LEfSe difference analysis.

Funding

National Natural Science Foundation of China program for engineering laboratory of chinese academy of sciences

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