Nutritional bacterial symbionts enhance the diets of sap-feeding insects with amino acids and vitamins missing from their diets. In many lineages, an ancestral senior symbiont is joined by a younger junior symbiont. To date, an emergent pattern is that senior symbionts supply a majority of amino acids, and junior symbiont supply a minority. Similar to other hemipterans, adelgids harbor obligate symbionts, but have higher diversity of bacterial associates, suggesting a history of symbiont turnover. The metabolic roles of dual symbionts in adelgids and their contributions to the consortium are largely unexplored. Here, we investigate the symbionts of © The Author(s) 2018. . Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Society for Molecular Biology and Evolution. This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0/), which permits non-commercial re-use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. For commercial re-use, please contact email@example.com Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Adelges tsugae, the hemlock woolly adelgid (HWA), an invasive species introduced from Japan to the eastern United States, where it kills hemlock trees. The response of hemlocks to HWA feeding has aspects of a defensive reaction against pathogens, and some have speculated that symbionts may be involved. We sequenced the genomes of ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ and ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’ symbionts to detail their metabolic capabilities, infer ages of relationship, and search for effectors of plant defenses. We also tested the relationship of ‘Ca. Annandia’ to symbionts of other insects. We find that both symbionts provide nutrients, but in more balanced proportions than dual symbionts of other hemipterans. The lesser contributions of the senior ‘Ca. Annandia’ support our hypothesis for symbiont replacements in adelgids. Phylogenomic results were ambiguous regarding the position of ‘Ca. Annandia’. We found no obvious effectors of plant defenses related to insect virulence, but hypothetical proteins in symbionts are unknown players. Key Words: Adelges tsugae, Adelgidae, ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestuga’, ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’, hypersensitive response, nutritional endosymbiont Introduction Heritable bacterial symbionts likely facilitated the exploitation of nitrogen-poor plant sap for hemipteran insects (Buchner 1965; Moran 2001). Auchenorrhynchan and sternorrhynchan hemipterans typically maintain their obligate bacterial partners within specialized organs (bacteriomes), from which they are transferred to eggs or embryos (Buchner 1965; Moran 2001). Numerous studies have detailed the roles of obligate mutualists in supplementing their hosts’ Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 diets with essential products that insects are unable to synthesize alone (Gunduz & Douglas 2009; Shigenobu et al. 2000). In certain lineages (aphids, whiteflies), a universal symbiont typically contains biosynthetic pathways for all 10 essential amino acids (EAA), as well as vitamins and cofactors (Shigenobu et al. 2000; Santos-Garcia et al. 2012). In other insect lineages (psyllids, some scales, cicadas and various hoppers), an ancestral (“senior”) symbiont is typically joined by a younger (“junior”) symbiont (Buchner 1965; Spaulding & von Dohlen 2001; Gruwell et al. 2010; Rosenblueth et al. 2012; Bennett & Moran 2013). Such dual symbionts cooperate in EAA synthesis, sometimes even within pathways (McCutcheon & Moran 2007; McCutcheon et al. 2009a; McCutcheon & von Dohlen 2011; McCutcheon & Moran 2012; Husník et al. 2013; Koga & Moran 2014; Luan et al. 2015; Rao et al. 2015). Thus far, a universal pattern in role partitioning has emerged: the ancestral, senior symbiont performs the major role (typically, 7-9 EAA) and the junior symbiont supplies the minority remainder. Similar to aphids and other sternorrhynchans, adelgids (Aphidoidea: Adelgidae) harbor obligate symbionts in specialized bacteriomes. Adelgids are unusual among sap-sucking hemipterans, however, in their diversity of bacterial symbionts within a comparatively small and recent crown-group lineage. Extant adelgids (Adelges and Pineus spp.) comprise ~70 species feeding solely on conifers, and share a common ancestor likely dating to the Paleogene (Havill & Foottit 2007; Havill et al. 2007) (but possibly more recently (Havill et al. 2016)). Most adelgids possess host-alternating life cycles, in which they feed sequentially on spruce (Picea spp., where a gall is formed) and one of five other conifer genera (Havill & Foottit 2007). Adelgid species diversity falls into five major lineages based on these alternate-conifer hosts (Havill et al. 2007). While the existence of bacterial symbionts in adelgids was known for many years (Buchner Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 1965; Profft 1937; Steffan 1976), only recently were symbionts characterized through molecular studies. Research to date has detected eight different obligate symbionts and one facultative symbiont (Toenshoff et al. 2012a,b; Toenshoff et al. 2014; von Dohlen et al. 2013; von Dohlen et al. 2017). Obligate symbionts are organized into pairs of symbionts within an adelgid species; these pairs are unique to each of the five adelgid lineages (von Dohlen et al. 2017). The diversity of symbionts in Adelgidae suggests a history of repeated gains, losses, and replacements (Toenshoff et al. 2012b; Toenshoff et al. 2014; von Dohlen et al. 2017). Unlike other Hemiptera, no single, ancient symbiont is maintained universally in all adelgid taxa. However, von Dohlen et al. (2017) hypothesized that a symbiont common to the hemlock and pine lineages represents the original symbiont of Adelgidae. Hemlock woolly adelgid (A. tsugae Annand) (HWA) is a complex of sexually reproducing and obligately parthenogenetic lineages dating to the Pleistocene or earlier, with ranges native to Asia and western North America (Havill et al. 2006, 2007, 2016). Populations from Japan were introduced to eastern North America in the last century, and have since decimated native hemlock species there (Havill et al. 2014). In addition to retarding growth, feeding by HWA induces a systemic hypersensitive response (HR) in hemlock trees (Radville et al. 2011). The HR is a general defensive response by plants in reaction to infestation by herbivores and microbes, which induces localized cell death (Fernandes 1990; Heath 2000). Hemlocks appear to mount a systemic HR response, leading to rapid host-tree mortality (Young et al. 1995; Radville et al. 2011). What induces the systemic effect on hemlocks by HWA is unknown, but some have suggested the HR is triggered by toxic constituents in HWA saliva, Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 possibly originating from bacterial symbionts (Radville et al. 2011; Pezet et al. 2013; von Dohlen et al. 2013). As in all adelgids, HWA harbor dual-obligate symbionts. HWA are unique, however, in housing one symbiont in the bacteriome and the second symbiont in the body cavity; cells of the latter symbiont have never been detected within the bacteriome (Shields & Hirth 2005; von Dohlen et al. 2013, 2017) (Fig. 1). Both symbionts are transmitted to developing eggs within the mother’s body (unlike aphids, adelgids lay eggs in all generations) (von Dohlen et al. 2013). The bacteriome resident, ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’, is shared by Pineus species, and is hypothesized to be the original, ancestral symbiont of Adelgidae (Toenshoff et al. 2014; von Dohlen et al. 2017). ‘Ca. Annandia’ is most closely related to Buchnera aphidicola in aphids, symbionts of stinkbugs, and a symbiont of planthoppers, but its sister relationship is not well supported on the basis of ribosomal DNA sequences (von Dohlen et al. 2013; Toenshoff et al. 2014). The hemocoel symbiont, ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’, belongs to a bacterial lineage that includes several plant pathogens capable of eliciting the HR (Nimchuk et al. 2003; Cui et al. 2005). This genus also includes an insect-associated species that was implicated in manipulating defensive responses in the host plant (Chung et al. 2013), as well as a toxin-producing defensive symbiont of beetles (Kellner & Dettner 1996; Kellner 2002; Piel 2002). Certain populations of HWA, namely, the introduced population in eastern North America and its source Japanese population, also harbor a facultative symbiont Serratia symbiotica (von Dohlen et al. 2013). Although the role of symbionts in adelgids is presumed to encompass nutritional functions, their metabolic contributions to the consortium are essentially unexplored, except for Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 an 85 kb fragment from a single junior symbiont (Toenshoff et al. 2012a). In this study we investigate the functional roles and evolution of the obligate symbionts of adelgids, focusing on HWA. The primary goal of this study was to describe the metabolic contributions of ‘Ca. A. adelgestsuga’ and ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’ to the consortium, as inferred from their genomes. We determined whether the genomic composition of symbionts exhibit characteristics of long-term, obligate associations, and whether symbionts provide nutritional functions similar to other sap- feeding insects--either alone, or sharing pathways with each other and/or the host. We further investigated whether ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’ might perform protective or defensive functions for its host. We initiated this inquiry by sequencing and characterizing the complete genomes of both symbionts and reconstructing the putative metabolic capabilities of symbionts and putative contributions from HWA. Two additional goals of the study were to determine whether features of the ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ genome support the idea that it is the original, ancestral symbiont of Adelgidae, and whether ‘Ca. Annandia’ might share a most-recent common ancestor with Buchnera of Aphididae. Materials and Methods Insect samples, DNA Preparation, and Sequencing Adelgid samples (adults and egg masses) were collected in New Haven County, Connecticut, USA from eastern hemlock (Tsuga canadensis) on 22 April 2013 by Nathan Havill (voucher ID #13-050). Genomic DNA was extracted from eggs (masses from 2 females), to maximize the amount of symbiont DNA in the extraction using the High Pure PCR template kit (Roche Diagnostics, Indianapolis), and treated with DNase-free RNAse (Roche Diagnostics, Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Indianapolis). DNA concentration was quantified with a Qubit fluorometer. Paired-end Illumina library construction and sequencing was performed at the the Yale Center for Genome Analysis (New Haven, CT) a single lane of an Illumina HiSeq 2500 with 150 nt paired-end reads. Genome Assembly and Annotation Quality assessment of raw Illumina reads was performed with the FASTX-toolkit (http://hannonlab.cshl.edu/fastx_toolkit/index.html). Reads were filtered such that a read was eliminated if it had fewer than 90% of bases with a Phred quality score of 30 or more. The resulting quality-filtered data set consisted of 120,202,263 reads totaling more than 18 billion nts of sequence. The data were assembled de novo using SPAdes v.3.7.0 with k-mers 21, 33, 55, 77, 99, 127 and the “--meta” flag (Bankevich et al. 2012). We identified symbiont-derived contigs using coverage and GC content statistics in addition to BLAST against the coding portion of genomes for Pseudomonas aeruginosa (NC_002516.2) and Buchnera aphidicola (NC_002528.1). Closure of the single ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’ (CP026512) scaffold into a circular bacterial chromosome was achieved via alignment of terminal overlapping regions of approximately 200 bp. The order and orientation of six ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ (CP026513) scaffolds was determined using PCR with primers specific for each scaffold. Due to the high AT content and presence of low complexity repetitive sequences in the ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ genome, sequencing across these gaps was not feasible and the genome was closed by inserting ‘Ns’ to indicate gaps of unknown size. HWA symbiont genome size, GC content, and coding capacity was compared to other symbiont and free-living bacterial genomes. Genome statistics were downloaded for all bacterial Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 “reference genomes” from NCBI in June 2017 and additional bacteria for the comparisons were added to the dataset. Symbiont designation was determined by consulting the literature. Plots were created in R using ggplot2 (Wickham 2009). The origin of replication for both genomes was determined using GC skew with GenSkew v.1.0. The ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ genome had weak GC skew overall, thus the origin was designated at a non-coding site with the strongest signal. Genomes were initially annotated with PROKKA v1.11. The annotation was manually checked for genes interrupted by ambiguous bases. Any genes annotated as hypothetical proteins were searched against the nr database with BLAST, and if a function could be assigned, the annotation was adjusted manually. We designated all fragmented coding sequences (with length less than 80% of full- length homologs belonging to other species in the S-PROT database) as pseudogenes using tblastn as previously described (Burke & Moran 2011, Lerat & Ochman 2004). Both genomes were checked for insertion sequence elements by uploading the fasta nucleotide files to the ISSaga2 web-based interface (Varani et al. 2011). Amino acid and vitamin biosynthesis pathways were reconstructed using the BioCyc, EcoCyc, and KAAS databases (Moriya et al. 2007; Keseler et al. 2013; Caspi et al. 2016). Lists of genes for vital functions were compiled, and presence and absence were compared to other obligate symbionts. Clusters of orthologous groups were determined using the online eggNOG-mapper tool (DIAMOND mapping mode and default choices for other settings) to provide functional annotation of protein sequences and categorize sequences into 17 functional categories (Tatusov et al. 2000; Huerta-Cepas et al. 2016). Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Synteny Analyses Synteny was examined between each symbiont and one or two related taxa. ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ was compared to ‘Ca. Ishikawaella capsulata’ (NZ_AP010872.1) and Buchnera aphidicola APS (NC_002528.1), and ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’ was compared to Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1 (NC_002516.2). An all-against-all BLAST of amino acid sequences (e-value cut-off = 1e-10) served as input for MCScanX to identify collinear blocks between genomes involving greater than five genes (parameters: gap_penalty=5) (Wang et al. 2012). Synteny plots were generated using VGSC 2.0 (Xu et al. 2016). Phylogenomic Analyses Reconstructing the evolutionary relationships between free-living bacteria and bacterial symbionts is notoriously difficult due to their high rates of substitution and low G + C content, resulting in long-branch attraction (Husník et al. 2011). Sophisticated phylogenetic methods must be used to overcome these issues, even when large datasets are available (Husník et al. 2011). We use the two best-performing approaches established by Husník et al. (2011), using Phylobayes on an amino acid dataset, and nhPhyML on a nucleotide dataset (Boussau & Gouy 2006; Lartillot et al. 2013). 45 single-copy orthologous genes derived from 50 ɣ-proteobacteria taxa (including 14 symbiont taxa) from Husník et al. were combined with data from four endosymbiont genomes, ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ (CP026513), ‘Ca. Moranella endobia’ (NC_015735.1), ‘Ca. Buchnera aphidicola’ str Sc (NZ_CP011299.1), and ‘Ca. Trabutinella endobia’ (NZ_LT594522.1). Amino acid sequences from each gene were aligned in SeaView version 4 and aligned by the MAFFT version 7 L-INS-i algorithm, followed by trimming with GBlocks version 0.91b with the following parameters: minimum number of sequences for a Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 conserved position: 28; minimum number of sequences for a flanking position: 46; maximum number of contiguous nonconserved positions: 8; minimum length of a block: 5; allowed gap positions: with half. These trimmed alignments were concatenated in SeaView, and represented an alignment of 13,063 amino acid positions. The amino acid dataset was re-coded using the dayhoff6 scheme in Phylobayes MPI v1.3b (Lartillot et al. 2013). Phylobayes was run on this dataset with a CAT+GTR model and two chains for over 4,000 generations until convergence. Markov Chain Monte Carlo (MCMC) convergence was evaluated with Tracer v1.6 and Phylobayes bpcomp (Rambaut et al. 2014). For phylogenetic reconstruction with nhPhyML, the concatenated amino-acid dataset was back-translated to nucleotide data and the third codons were removed using SeaView v4 (Gouy et al. 2010). GBlocks v. 0.91b was used to refine the alignment with the default parameters in SeaView v4 to a total of 27,600 nucleotide positions. nhPhyML was used to apply a nonhomogeneous nonstationary model of sequence evolution to the nucleotide dataset using a best starting tree with taxa placed according to the results from the Phylobayes analysis. Results Genomes of ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga and ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’ The ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ (referred to hereinafter as Annandia) genome is 334,746 bp in length with G + C content of 17.8%, and the genome size of ‘Candidatus Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’ (referred herein as Pseudomonas or P. adelgestsugas) is 1,835,598 bp, with G + C content of 39.5% (Fig. 2A). Bacterial species typically feature a tight correlation between genome size and the number of protein-coding genes (Fig. 2B). While Annandia and P. Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 adelgestsugas have genome sizes that fall within the size range representative of other obligate bacterial symbionts of insects, the Pseudomonas genome has a larger genome than expected given the number of protein-coding genes in the genome (coding density of 45.5%, compared to 83.9% for Annandia). The Annandia genome contains 343 genes, of which 285 are protein-coding sequences (CDS) that could be assigned to known genes based on homology to other bacteria, and eight encode hypothetical proteins of unknown function. The genome contains 29 tRNAs, 25 predicted pseudogenes, and a single ribosomal RNA operon; however, the 16S and 23S genes are unusually long, at 2,149 and 2,974 bp, respectively (von Dohlen et al. 2013). The Pseudomonas genome contains 1,107 genes comprising 944 CDS of predicted known identity, 198 hypothetical proteins, a single ribosomal RNA operon, 38 tRNAs, and 31 pseudogenes. No insertion sequence elements were identified in either genome, however one false positive insertion sequence ORF was identified in the Annandia genome. Phylogenetic relationships of A. adelgestsuga Phylogenomic analysis using 45 genes from representative Enterobacteriaceae taxa placed Annandia in a well-supported clade with several Buchnera lineages and Ishikawaella capsulata (Fig. S1). However, the branching pattern between these symbionts was poorly supported, and the Annandia branch is notably long. In addition, there was very little conservation of synteny between Annandia and relatives Ishikawaella encapsulata and Buchnera str. APS (Fig. 3). Annandia shares 13 syntenous blocks with Buchnera and 14 blocks with Ishikawaella, but these blocks are small, containing 5-29 genes each. Of these conserved blocks, Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 only eight are shared across all three genomes. In contrast, a similar comparison between P. adelgestsuga and Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1, which are distantly related within the Pseudomonas group (von Dohlen et al. 2013), indicates some conservation of synteny, particularly at the 5’ end of the symbiont genome, with a total of 34 conserved blocks of five genes or more. Nutritional capabilities Both symbiont genomes possess genes for the production of essential amino acids (EAAs) and intermediates, as well as some non-essential amino acids (NAAs) (Fig. 4; Fig. S2). Annandia retains 57 intact genes involved in EAA biosynthesis, while the Pseudomonas genome has 66 genes. With these genes, both Annandia and Pseudomonas are each able to produce lysine and threonine and the intermediate chorismate. As in some other consortia (Wilson et al. 2010; Hansen & Moran 2011; McCutcheon & von Dohlen 2011), symbionts of A. tsugae presumably rely on the insect host to provide certain enzymes to complete several EAA pathways. These include branched-chain amino acid aminotransferase (BCAT), cystathionine gamma-lyase (CGL), ornithine aminotransferase (OAT), and possibly aspartate aminotransferase (AAT) (Fig. 4); transcripts from these genes have been identified in an unpublished A. tsugae transcriptome (NCBI BioProject PRJNA242203). In addition to lysine and threonine, Annandia could produce arginine, valine, leucine, phenylalanine, and isoleucine with input from host genes. In addition to lysine and threonine, Pseudomonas encodes pathways for synthesizing histidine, phenylalanine and methionine, the latter with host contribution of CGL. The tryptophan biosynthetic pathway has been divided between the symbionts, such that Annandia performs the first two rate-limiting steps with trpEG and Pseudomonas performs the remainder with trpDFCAB. Annandia contains Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 a redundant trpC gene, which encodes the bifunctional fused indole-3-glycerol phosphate synthase/phosphoribosylanthranilate isomerase. This performs both reactions EC:220.127.116.11 and EC:18.104.22.168. In Pseudomonas bacteria, EC:22.214.171.124 and EC:126.96.36.199 are catalyzed separately by the monofunctional enzymes phosphoribosylanthranilate isomerase (TrpF) and indole-3-glycerol phosphate synthase (TrpC), respectively. Both symbionts show partial redundancy in other EAA biosynthetic pathways. Pseudomonas retains an incomplete set of genes for the biosynthesis of arginine (produced in full by Annandia with a host gene), and Annandia lacks one gene in the phenylalanine biosynthesis pathway (produced in full by Pseudomonas), although a host gene AAT may be able to compensate for this loss. While Pseudomonas retains vestiges of the valine, leucine and isoleucine pathways, many of the genes required for these pathways are pseudogenes. Finally, both symbionts retain a partial set of genes to produce the non-essential amino acids. Both Annandia and Pseudomonas can make alanine and glycine, Pseudomonas can produce aspartic acid, cysteine, and glutamine, and tyrosine could be synthesized cooperatively (Table S1). In further support of amino acid production, Pseudomonas retains all genes for a pathway of assimilatory sulfate reduction (sulfur assimilation). Beyond amino acid production and support, both symbionts appear to produce vitamins and co-factors, although Annandia’s capacity here is limited. Its genome contains genes only for lipoate (an essential cofactor) and 5-phospho-α-D-ribosyl 1-pyrophosphate (PRPP) biosynthesis (Table S2). Pseudomonas retains 53 genes related to vitamin and co-enzyme biosynthesis; with complete pathways for pyridoxal 5’ phosphate (vitamin B6), heme compounds, PRPP, glutathione, and lipoate, and partial pathways for biotin, pyridine, folate, riboflavin, thiamine, Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 ubiquinone (coenzyme Q) and coenzyme A biosynthesis (Table S2). Pseudomonas encodes gdhB, and so is putatively able to recycle nitrogen from ammonia. Annandia and Pseudomonas differ substantially in their inventory of small-molecule and macromolecule transporters. They share only one transporter in common, bnrQ, a secondary carrier for branched-chain amino acids. Beyond this, Annandia possesses few others; annotations included galP (transport of monosaccharides), yhgN (putative antibiotic transporter), and yadH (integral membrane subunit of a putative polyketide drug exporter). Pseudomonas possesses over 30 CDS annotated as transporters. Most are categorized as ATP-binding cassette (ABC) transporters. These include several amino acid transporters: aotPQ of the aot operon for transport of arginine and ornithine; sdaC, a secondary carrier for serine and threonine; and hisJ, part of the histidine permease transporter. Others include transporters for lipopolysaccharides, metal ions, antibiotics, toxins, and putrescine. Pseudomonas may contain a functional Sec protein export system (Beckwith 2013), as most of the sec genes (secA, secYEG, secDF) are retained except for secB, which could be functionally replaced by another chaperone (Zientz et al. 2004). Core cellular processes Functional assignments of genes, as determined by COG (clusters of orthologous groups) categorization (Tatusov et al. 2001), show Annandia is similar to primary/senior symbionts such as Sulcia muelleri in Auchenorrhyncha, Buchnera from the aphid Cinara cedri (BCc), and Portiera aleyrodidarum in whiteflies (Fig. S2). Annandia devotes the majority of protein-coding genes to translation-related functions (category J, 37%), amino acid biosynthesis functions (category E, 14%), and energy-related functions (category C, 12.5%) (Fig. S2). Similar to BCc, it Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 appears incapable of nucleotide metabolism and transport (category F). The suite of core genes involved in central cellular processes, as compiled in Moran and Bennett (2014) and Bennett et al. (2014), is also characteristic of long-term, obligate symbionts (Figs. 4, 5). Annandia has lost homologs of several genes important for DNA replication and repair, including the DNA polymerase holoenzyme gene, holA (which has been pseudogenized) (Fig. 5A). It has lost most genes for DNA replication initiation (retaining only dnaB, a replicative DNA helicase), and all core genes involved in cell division (Fig. 6A). With respect to protein synthesis, Annandia retains most genes corresponding to tRNA synthetases and approximately 80% of core genes involved in transcription and translation (retaining rpoABD of the core RNA polymerase but losing rpoC) (Fig. 5A). It retains 51/54 ribosomal proteins (Fig. 5B). In the category of protein folding and stability, it retains groL, groS, dnaJ, and dnaK, but has lost grpE (Fig. 5B). In energy production and respiration, Annandia contains a complete set of ATP synthase genes and all but one of NADH dehydrogenase and cytochrome oxidase subunits; however, it has lost most core genes in the TCA cycle (Fig. 5C). Annandia has little apparent capacity to synthesize or maintain a cell wall/envelope, or to produce the associated membrane proteins (Fig. 6). Annandia retains no genes for peptidoglycan synthesis, and has lost mrcB, which is essential for cell growth in free-living bacteria (Fig. 4B). Of the core genes involved in phospholipid and fatty acid synthesis (Fig. 6B), lipid A synthesis, lipopolysaccharide (LPS) core synthesis, and LPS antigen synthesis (Fig. 6C), outer membrane protein assembly/transport and cell envelope shape and integrity (Fig. 6D), it retains only three genes, a functional secY (involved in protein translocation across the cell membrane), and secE and secG as pseudogenes. Composition of the Pseudomonas genome with respect to COGs resembles insect Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 symbionts with larger genome sizes. Pseudomonas devotes the majority of protein-coding genes to amino acid and coenzyme biosynthesis functions (categories E and H, 18%), translation- related functions (category J, 16.8%), cell wall/membrane/envelope biogenesis (category M, 11.2%), and energy-related functions (category C, 8.6%) (Fig. S2). It retains a number of key genes for nucleotide metabolism (category F), and may therefore be capable of most of this function. In many COG categories, counts of Pseudomonas genes are closest to Baumannia cicadellinicola str. Hc (the obligate junior symbiont of Cicadellinae leafhoppers), Ishikawaella capsulata str. Mpkobe (an extracellular, nutritional symbiont of Plataspidae stinkbugs), Hamiltonella defensa str. 5AT (a facultative symbiont of aphids and whiteflies), Regiella insecticola (a facultative symbiont of pea aphids), and Wigglesworthia glossinidia (the obligate symbiont of tsetse flies) (Fig. S1). Pseudomonas possesses a more complete core gene repertoire than Annandia, yet with substantial losses in certain categories (Figs. 4, 5). Pseudomonas retains most genes for DNA replication, replication initiation, and repair; however, it has lost over two- thirds of core genes controlling cell division (Figs. 4A, 5A). Pseudomonas has functional genes for all but two tRNA synthetases, and contains all core genes controlling transcription and translation (Fig. 5A). It retains all ribosomal protein genes and core genes involved in protein folding and stability (Fig. 5B). In energy production and respiration, it has an inventory identical to Annandia; however, unlike Annandia, it retains a majority of genes in the TCA cycle (Fig. 5C). Gene losses are more extensive in categories related to the cell envelope (Fig. 6). Oddly, although Pseudomonas is clearly rod shaped (von Dohlen et al. 2013), it has lost all but four functional core genes controlling cell envelope shape and integrity (Fig. 6D). It has lost one-third of genes involved in peptidoglycan synthesis, almost half of genes in phospholipid and fatty acid synthesis, 30% of genes contributing to lipid A synthesis, all but one gene involved in LPS Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 antigen synthesis, and 25% of genes for outer membrane protein assembly and transport (Fig. 6). Notably, it has also lost the Tol-Pal system, which confers outer membrane stability and is involved in transport of certain macromolecule across the cell envelopes. While this system is typically lost in symbionts enclosed in a host-derived membrane, it is present in other cytosolic residents such as ‘Ca. Blochmannia’ and Wigglesworthia (Zientz et al. 2004). Discussion Annandia adelgestsuga is the putative ancestral adelgid symbiont The genome of Annandia adelgestsuga shares the characteristics of extreme AT bias, reduced size, and high coding density observed in many ancient, obligate endosymbionts of Hemiptera, such as Buchnera aphidicola, ‘Ca. Portiera aleyrodidarum’, ‘Ca. Moranella endobia’, and ‘Ca. Sulcia muelleri’. In addition, the core genomic repertoire of Annandia resembles these long-term, obligate symbionts. It has lost most genes for central processes of cell division, production of a cell envelope, protein assembly, and transport across the outer membrane. Across the set of COG categories, Annandia is more similar to the strain of Buchnera found in Cinara cedri (Cc) than the APS strain. Unlike the strains in most aphids, Buchnera str. Cc coexists with a junior symbiont, Serratia symbiotica, to accomplish essential functions. Annandia’s higher similarity to this particular Buchnera suggests that partnership plays a role in the nature of overall genome degradation. The extent of shrinkage and other genomic distortions in Annandia, together with its presence in the sister lineage to Adelges, comprising Pineus species (Toenshoff et al. 2014; Weglarz et al. in prep.), supports the assignation of this bacterium as the ancestral symbiont of Adelgidae, possibly acquired in the late Cretaceous (Toenshoff et al. 2014; von Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Dohlen et al. 2017). Whether a continuous association of Annandia ancestors extends deeper into Aphidoidea phylogeny has been in question. Aphidoidea comprises three lineages: Aphididae, Adelgidae, and Phylloxeridae. Buchnera aphidicola is the near-universal and ancestral obligate symbiont of Aphididae (Munson et al. 1991; Moran et al. 1993); phylloxerans contain no bacteriome nor obligate symbionts (Vorwerk et al. 2007). The relationship between Annandia and other obligate symbionts, particularly Buchnera aphidicola, has been difficult to resolve (von Dohlen et al. 2013; Toenshoff et al. 2014). Previous phylogenetic studies based on ribosomal RNA genes disagreed regarding the placement of Annandia within a clade of related symbionts. von Dohlen et al. (2013) found a weakly supported sister relationship between Annandia and Buchnera within a set of symbionts including ‘Ca. Purcelliella pentastirinorum’ and ‘Ca. Ishikawaella capsulata’. Were this relationship true, then the age of the symbiotic association in aphidoids (represented by an ancestral Annandia/Buchnera lineage) would date at least to the common ancestor of Aphididae and Adelgidae, approximately 120-150 MYA (Heie 1987; Heie & Pike 1996). Toenshoff et al. (2014), however, found a weakly supported sister relationship between Annandia and ‘Ca. Purcelliella’. We sought to clarify the position of Annandia using genomic data from the set of symbionts with complete genomes. Of the set of species placed closest to Annandia in the previous studies, however, genomes were available only for a single strain of ‘Ca. Ishikawaella capsulata’ and five Buchnera strains. Although we employed strategies recommended to compensate for the rapidly-evolving genomes of ancient symbionts (Husník et al. 2011), our phylogenomic analyses failed to support the placement of Annandia as sister to Buchnera with confidence. Synteny analysis between Annandia, Ishikawaella, and Buchnera Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 also indicated that these genomes have been highly rearranged with respect to a common ancestor they may have shared. These analyses suggest that Buchnera and Annandia do not share a most recent common ancestor. Instead of a single, ancient symbiont introduction in the ancestor of Aphidoidea, with a subsequent loss in Pylloxeridae, both Annandia and Buchnera were more likely acquired independently in their respective host lineages. It remains unclear whether phylloxerans also had a symbiont that was subsequently lost, or simply never acquired one. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas is an obligate symbiont housed in an unusual location The location of an obligate symbiont in the hemocoel is highly atypical for Sternorrhyncha and other sap-feeding insects (Buchner 1965). P. adelgestsugas has been found solely in the hemocoel of HWA nymphs and adults, and never in the bacteriome, leading to speculation about its functions and the age of its association (von Dohlen et al. 2013, 2017). We found that the genome of P. adelgestsugas exhibits many characteristics of obligate, vertically transmitted symbionts. Compared to free-living Pseudomonas relatives, its genome size is reduced by ~75%, its gene count by ~20%, and coding density by ~50%. While P. adelgestsugas has a larger genome and higher GC content than many other obligate sternorrhynchan symbionts, this may be explained by the genomic characteristics of free-living Pseudomonas ancestors from which it was descended. Environmental Pseudomonas have genomes of approximately 5-7 Mb and 60-65% GC (Stover et al. 2000). Several aspects of the P. adelgestsugas genome suggest that, although it has evolved an obligate association, this condition is more recent than that of Annandia. P. adelgestsugas was Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 likely acquired in the stem A. tsugae lineage or the common ancestor of extant A. tsugae species complex (von Dohlen et al. 2017). A fossil-calibrated phylogeny of representative Adelgidae estimated this common ancestor to be approximately 20-35 Ma (Havill et al. 2007); however, a more in-depth study of the A. tsugae species complex estimated the ancestor to be considerably younger, at less than 1 Ma (Havill et al. 2016). While we cannot be certain when P. adelgestsugas was acquired, its low coding density suggests that it is actively in the process of transition to a smaller genome, which still contains large amounts of intergenic sequence relative to most obligate symbionts for which genomes are available. Intergenic sequences may be the degenerated remains of inactivated genes that have not yet been removed from the genome via sequence deletions. This feature is shared with the facultative symbionts Sodalis glossinidius from tsetse flies, Serratia symbiotica from the pea aphid Acyrthosiphon pisum, and other recently acquired Sodalis-like obligate symbionts in insects (Plague et al. 2008; Burke & Moran 2011; Clayton et al. 2012; Koga & Moran 2014). In contrast to S. symbiotica and S. glossinidius, though, Pseudomonas is much smaller and only contains a single rRNA operon, suggesting an intermediate state of genome reduction between older obligate and facultative symbionts. A comparison between P. adelgestsugas and Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1 revealed conservation of order in certain regions, even in light of the reduced size and gene deletions in the symbiont genome. The core gene repertoire retained by P. adelgestsugas is also larger and more comprehensive than that of its partner, Annandia. This may be attributed both to its presumed younger age and that it lives unbound in the hemolymph, i.e., it is not enclosed within host cells or a host-derived membrane (symbiosome) (von Dohlen et al. 2013, 2017). In particular, P. adelgestsugas might be expected to maintain greater capabilities related to cell envelope biogenesis, as reflected in the retention of certain genes involved in peptidoglycan Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 biosynthesis, outer-membrane transport, and cell division. Nevertheless, losses of genes or functionality in these categories suggests that the host must be involved in controlling the P. adelgestsugas population. Atypical pattern of nutritional provisioning in HWA symbionts Characteristic of other dual-symbiont partnerships in sap-feeding insects (Moran & Bennett 2014), the major role of both obligate symbionts in HWA appears to be that of nutritional mutualist. Together, Annandia and Pseudomonas have the capacity to provision their host with all ten EAAs. Annandia could potentially produce seven EAAs on its own or with input from host genes, and Pseudomonas could synthesize five EAAs on its own or with host genes. Of the seven EAAs that Annandia could make, three are redundantly produced by Pseudomonas. Two EAAs are produced by Pseudomonas alone. Also similar to other insects with nutritional symbiont partners, metabolic interdependence for EAA synthesis has evolved, in which each symbiont possesses a different subset of genes necessary to complete the tryptophan biosynthetic pathway (Gosalbes et al. 2008; McCutcheon & von Dohlen 2011; Sloan & Moran 2012). As in other hemipteran-symbiont consortia, the mechanism of metabolite transport over symbiont membranes is uncertain, but likely involves the host to some degree (Wilson & Duncan 2015). Given the paucity of obvious transporters in the Annandia genome, most traffic must be controlled by the host. However, Pseudomonas retains greater capability in this regard, and may have control over certain metabolites, including a few EAAs. HWA symbionts have the capability to produce several NAAs, vitamins, and cofactors, most of which is contributed by Pseudomonas. This is consistent with other dual-nutritional Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 symbioses, in which the junior partner typically contributes the majority of non-EAA nutrition (Moran & Bennett 2014). One unusual feature of NAA production is the apparently shared pathway (and gene redundancy) for tyrosine, in which Annandia encodes TyrA, both symbionts encode PheA, and Pseudomonas encodes the aromatic aminotransferases, AspC and TyrB. Tyrosine is the principal precursor important for sclerotization (hardening) of the insect cuticle after molting. Complete or near-complete pathways for tyrosine are found in Blochmannia symbionts of carpenter ants and Nardonella symbionts of weevils, in which expression of tyrosine genes is elevated in pre-adult stages (Zientz et al. 2006; Anbutsu et al. 2017). A newly charactized Sodalis symbiont of a lygaeoid bug retains tyrosine as one of two complete AA pathways in its reduced genome, and the TyrA enzyme has possibly undergone alteration to produce higher titres of this amino acid (Santos-Garcia et al. 2017). In contrast, the genomes of obligate symbionts surveyed in Fig. S2 show little capacity to produce tyrosine, either alone or in cooperation by senior and junior symbionts. Only Ishikawaella capsulata of plataspid stinkbugs possesses tyrA, and none possess tyrB. HWA individuals are protected by waxy secretions, but underneath this wax their dark-brown cuticle appears heavily sclerotized (for an aphidoid). It is conceivable that symbionts contribute to the production of tyrosine for this additional protection. The most striking feature regarding nutrient provisioning in the HWA consortium is the more equitable balance of contributions from the two symbionts. In all other dual nutritional symbionts examined so far, the senior symbiont synthesizes the great majority of EAAs (typically eight-nine), or contributes a high proportion of genes to integrated pathways, while the junior symbiont retains pathways only for one or two EAAs. This is the case in auchenorrhynchans (Wu et al. 2006; McCutcheon & Moran 2007; McCutcheon et al. 2009a; Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 McCutcheon & Moran 2010; Bennett & Moran 2013; Husník et al. 2013; Bennett et al. 2014; Koga & Moran 2014; Mao et al. 2017; Łukasik et al. 2018), as well as sternorrhynchans (Nakabachi et al. 2006; Lamelas et al. 2011; Sloan & Moran 2012; Rosas-Perez et al. 2014; De Clerck et al. 2015). Even in the most metabolically and physically integrated consortium of certain mealybugs, the senior symbiont possesses twice as many genes in EAA pathways than the junior symbiont (McCutcheon & von Dohlen 2011). Another important way in which the HWA consortium differs from those in other insects is the redundancy present in EAA pathways between Annandia and Pseudomonas. It is possible that this redundancy will be lost over time to create complementarity of metabolic roles, a theme that has evolved independently in other dual- partner obligate symbioses in insects (Bennett & Moran 2013; McCutcheon & Moran 2012). Acquisition of a junior symbiont may be an effective compensatory mechanism for loss of function in the original senior symbiont (Bennett & Moran 2015). Highly reduced and otherwise modified genomes are hallmarks of long-term nutritional symbionts (Wernegreen 2002), and gene deletions may occur in essential nutritional pathways that benefit hosts (Moran et al. 2008). Such genomic degradation is thought to be a consequence of several factors, including elevated genetic drift from population bottlenecks, mutational bias towards deletions, lack of recombinational opportunities, and relaxed selection in the host environment (Moran 1996; Rispe & Moran 2000; Moran et al. 2009). Strong host-level selection may counter symbiont genome degradation in various ways, through elevated expression of chaperonins, host-insect expression of genes functionally equivalent to those lost, and horizontal transfer of genes from transient facultative symbionts (Sato & Ishikawa 1997; Wilson et al. 2010; Husník et al. 2013; Sloan et al. 2014). A more comprehensive solution, however, is to acquire a partner Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 symbiont: while the former compensations must evolve as individual selective events, the acquisition of a junior symbiont that possesses a genome with complete nutritional pathways potentially solves many deficiencies simultaneously. The examples above illustrate that host-level selection acts as a strong counter-balance to symbiont-level forces of genome decay, since ancient senior symbionts have maintained much of their nutritional functionality over hundreds of millions of years. This seems not to be the case in HWA, in which the ancestral senior symbiont, Annandia, has lost greater amino acid capabilities over a much shorter time period. What could be different about the adelgid case, where the high rate of symbiont replacement suggests a repeated cycle of accelerated senior symbiont decline? We do not expect, a priori, that the action of drift, mutational bias, or recombination should be substantially different in adelgids. What may be different is the nature of host-level selection. One way that loss of nutritional function in symbionts might be accelerated is if the host’s diet provides those nutrients. Fluctuations in nutrient levels within the host environment could periodically relax selection on symbiont pathways, such that formerly essential genes could be inactivated (Bennett & Moran 2015). We have previously proposed a hypothesis incorporating this idea (von Dohlen et al. 2017). Historical changes in dietary dependence on phloem versus parenchyma during the evolution of host-alternating life cycles in adelgids may have imposed fluctuating selection on symbiont functions and accelerated gene inactivation in nutrient pathways. The substantial losses we see in nutritional capabilities of Annandia support our hypothesis, which posits that this metabolism was lost before a junior symbiont was gained. We suggest that this functionality may have degraded during an evolutionary period after gaining a gall phase (high-nutrient parenchyma) but before evolving host alternation and low-nutrient Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 phloem-dependent generations (von Dohlen et al. 2017). HWA is atypical among adelgids in that it feeds on xylem ray parenchyma cells on hemlock, its alternate host (Young et al. 1995). Many populations in the HWA species complex are exclusively (or nearly so) parthenogenetic on hemlock, but in some populations a complete cycle to galls on spruce may occur (Havill et al. 2016). Certain generations in these complete cycles may still depend on phloem feeding, which could explain why the dual symbionts of HWA maintain full EAA synthesis pathways. Our ongoing genomic studies are investigating whether this partitioning of nutrient production holds for dual symbionts of other adelgid lineages. No obvious role for obligate symbionts in HWA virulence Feeding by HWA elicits both a localized and systemic hypersensitive response (HR) in host hemlock trees (Radville et al. 2011). As a plant defense against herbivores, the HR consists of elevated levels of reactive oxygen species and can lead to tissue death at the feeding site (Heath 2000; Liu et al. 2010). We suggested previously that toxins or other molecules from bacterial symbionts in HWA might induce the HR in hemlock (von Dohlen et al. 2013). A recent study found that HWA feeding in hemlock increases emission of volatile compounds typically elicited by plant pathogens (Schaeffer et al. 2018). Because products from insect hemolymph can be transported into saliva (Miles 1967), it is conceivable that molecules derived from ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’, in particular, might make their way into host-plant tissue and trigger the plant defense. In several other systems, herbivore-associated microbes may manipulate plant physiology through effector molecules such as flagellin, porin-like proteins, or cytokinins (Kaiser et al. 2010; Body et al. 2013; Chung et al. 2013; Guo et al. 2013; Acevedo et al. 2015). Plant-pathogenic Pseudomonas and other bacteria elicit an HR through the type III secretion Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 system (TTSS), whereby molecules such as flagellin, lipopolysaccharides (LPS), peptidoglycan, and elongation factor TU are injected into plant tissues (Chisholm et al. 2006; Cunnac et al. 2009; Deslandes & Rivas 2012). We searched the genomes of both symbionts of HWA for putative effectors of the HR, but found no obvious candidates. ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ seems devoid of any potential effectors. The genome of ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’ contains no apparent TTSS, nor any recognizable genes for flagellin (fli genes) or cytokinin (e.g., ipt). Our annotations revealed no genes for other known pathogen effectors (e.g., avr, hop, pop, xop, pep13, epl) (Chisholm et al. 2006; Cunnac et al. 2009; Deslandes & Rivas 2012). ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’ is also missing several core genes for peptidoglycan and LPS core synthesis and lacks all core genes for LPS antigens. Both symbionts of HWA presumably rely on host input to synthesize a cell envelope, as in other symbionts lacking these genes (Wu et al. 2006; Nakabachi et al. 2006; Perez-Brocal et al. 2006; McCutcheon et al. 2009a, 2009b; McCutcheon & Moran 2010; McCutcheon & von Dohlen 2011; Sloan & Moran 2012; Bennett & Moran 2013; Bennett et al. 2014; Moran & Bennett 2014). Whether such hybrid membrane products would be recognized by plants as signals of bacterial invasion remains in question. ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’ does contain genes for two outer-membrane porin proteins, nicP (ybfM) and oprD (oprQ), although neither of these has been identified specifically as an effector. Effectors of the HR in hemlock might derive from symbiont sources as yet unidentified. Genomes of both HWA symbionts contain hypothetical genes of unknown function. While ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ has fewer than 10 such genes, ‘Ca. P. adelgestsugas’ contains almost Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 200. Another possible source of effectors could be the third, facultative symbiont in certain HWA populations, identified as Serratia symbiotica (von Dohlen et al. 2013). This symbiont has been found only in the introduced HWA populations in eastern North America (ENA), and the Japanese source population (Havill et al. 2006; von Dohlen et al. 2013). Based on 16S rDNA sequences, S. symbiotica in HWA is sister to the facultative strain found in aphids but is not identical. Although S. symbiotica is not universally present in all individuals of ENA populations, it has been detected in at least some individuals from every tree sampled (Mech et al. 2017). We are currently working to assemble and annotate the S. symbiotica genome to characterize its metabolism. Acknowledgments We thank John McCutcheon for bioinformatics assistance, Gordon Bennett for template figure files of core-gene comparisons, and Thomas Crowley and Cody Bills for laboratory assistance. We would like to acknowledge the Arnold Arboretum of Harvard University for providing financial support through a Deland Award to KMW. KMW was also supported by a grant from the Lewis and Clark Fund for Exploration and Field Research from the American Philosophical Society, and a Doctoral Dissertation Improvement Grant from the National Science Foundation to CDvD and KMW (DEB-1601802). Research was further supported by National Science Foundation grants to CDvD (DEB-1655182) and GRB (DEB-1655177), the Utah Agricultural Experiment Station (approved as journal paper 9074), the USDA Forest Service Forest Health Protection (#15-DG-11083150-068), and the University of Georgia's Research Foundation, Office for the Vice President for Research, and Agricultural Experiment Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Station. The support and resources from the Center for High Performance Computing at the University of Utah are also gratefully acknowledged. 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Zientz E, Beyaert I, Gross R, Feldhaar H. 2006. Relevance of the endosymbiosis of Blochmannia floridanus and carpenter ants at different stages of the life cycle of the host. Appl. Environ. Microbiol. 72:6027–6033. Zientz E, Dandekar T, Gross R. 2004. Metabolic interdependence of obligate intracellular bacteria and their insect hosts. Microbiol. Mol. Biol. Rev. 68:745–770. Figure Legends Figure 1 Schematic of HWA immature showing locations of symbionts. Large red circles are bacteriocytes containing cells of the obligate ‘Ca. Annandia’ symbiont, grouped into paired bacteriomes. Blue ovals represent cells of the obligate ‘Ca. Pseudomonas’ symbiont free-living in the hemocoel. Yellow shapes are portions of central bacteriocytes containing the facultative ‘Ca. Serratia symbiotica’ bacteria. ‘Ca. Pseudomonas’ cells are not drawn to scale. (See von Dohlen et al. (2013) for more information.) Figure 2 Relationships between (A) genome size and GC content and (B) genome size and total gene number in HWA symbionts and other representative bacterial genomes. Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Figure 3 Conserved syntenic blocks and rearrangements between HWA symbiont genomes and relatives. Chromosomes are marked every 50Kb and inverted when appropriate for clarity. Ribbons between chromosomes indicate position and length of collinear syntenic blocks that are composed of a minimum of 5 genes. (A) Comparison of ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’ to ‘Ca. Buchnera aphidicola’ str. APS and ‘Ca. Ishikawaella capsulata’. (B) Comparison of ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’ and Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1. Figure 4 Reconstruction of essential amino acid pathways based on genes present in ‘Ca. Annandia adelgestsuga’, ‘Ca. Pseudomonas adelgestsugas’, and an unpublished transcriptome of HWA. Figure 5 Presence and absence of genes involved in central cellular processes related to protein synthesis and energy production for the symbionts of HWA, in comparison to representative obligate hemipteran symbionts. Colored boxes indicate gene presence. HWA symbionts are bolded and their gene boxes are outlined for clarity. Baumannia BGSS is ‘Ca. Baumannia cicadellinicola’ str. BGSS, Ishikawaella is ‘Ca. Ishikawaella capsulata’, Buchnera APS and Cc are ‘Ca. Buchnera aphidicola’ strains APS and Cc respectively, Portiera is ‘Ca. Portiera aleyrodidarum’, Sulcia BGSS is ‘Ca. Sulcia muelleri’ str. BGSS, and Carsonella is ‘Ca. Carsonella ruddii’ from Heteropsylla texana. Genomes are arranged by size from largest (outer ring) to smallest (inner ring). Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Figure 6 Presence and absence of genes involved in central cellular processes related to bacterial replication, including DNA replication initiation, cell division, and synthesis of cell membrane components. For figure details, refer to legend for Figure 4. Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 A. B. Candidatus Frankia datiscae Candidatus Tremblaya princeps Candidatus Hodgkinia cicadicola Coxiella-like endosymbiont Candidatus Hamiltonella defensa Candidatus Pseudomonas adelgestsugas Candidatus Pseudomonas adelgestsugas Buchnera aphidicola Candidatus Nasuia deltocephalinicola Candidatus Annandia adelgestsuga Candidatus Zinderia insecticola Candidatus Annandia adelgestsuga Candidatus Carsonella ruddii 2.5 5.0 7.5 10.012.5 2.5 5.0 7.5 10.0 12.5 Genome Size (Mb) Genome Size (Mb) Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user HWA symbionts Obligate symbionts Facultative symbionts Non-symbionts Free-living Pseudomonas on 07 June 2018 GC content (%) # of Genes 6,264,404 bp 0 bp 0 bp Ca. Annandia adelgestsugas Ca. Pseudomonas 0 bp adelgestsugas 0 bp 334,746 bp 1,835,598 bp Ca. Buchnera aphidicola str. APS 640,681 bp Ca. Ishikawaella capsulata 745,590 bp Pseudomonas aeruginosa PAO1 0 bp Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 tryptophan arginine phenylalanine leucine histidine valine isoleucine threonine cysteine lysine methionine Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user Annandia Annandia and Pseudomonas Pseudomonas pseudogene on 07 June 2018 Pseudomonas Host genome, eukaryotic origin ThrA or LysC AroF Asd IlvG/M or IlvI/H AroB IlvC AroQ DapA ThrA or Hom IlvD AroE DapB ThrB AroL or AroK DapD ThrC BCAT LeuA AroA SerC LeuC AroC DapE LeuD DapF LeuB TrpE/G PheA LysA BCAT AspC TrpD (or TyrB, TrpF HisC, or AAT ) TrpC (/F) TrpA/B CysE CysM or CysK HisG HisE HisA HisF CarA HisH CarB OAT MetX HisB CGL MetZ HisC ArgF IlvG/M or IlvI/H HisB ArgG IlvC MetE HisD ArgH IlvD BCAT s rplK greA rpoZ rplJ nuoN rplI rpoE nuoM dnaE rplF groL rpoD aceE dnaQ nuoL groS rpoC rplE aceF dnaK dnaB rpoB rplD dnaJ nuoK dnaG sucA rplC rpoA nuoJ grpE sucB rplB dnaN gatB dnaX nuoI rplA gatA rpmJ gyrA sucC rpsU valS gyrB rpmI nuoH sucD rpsT tyrS rpmH nuoG holA rpsS trpS lpd rpmG holB nuoF thrS rpsR ssb gltA serS nuoE rpmF rpsQ rnhAB rpmE fumC proS rpsP rpmD nuoD polA fumA ligA rpsO pheT rpmC rpsN nuoC Pseudomonas Baumannia BGSS Ishikawaella Buchnera APS Buchnera Cc Portiera Annandia Sulcia BGSS Carsonella pheS Pseudomonas Baumannia BGSS Ishikawaella Buchnera APS Buchnera Cc Portiera Annandia Sulcia BGSS Carsonella Pseudomonas Baumannia BGSS Ishikawaella Buchnera APS Buchnera Cc Portiera Annandia Sulcia BGSS Carsonella Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 mutS sdhA rpmB rpsM metG mutL nuoB rpmA sdhB rpsL rplY nuoA mutH lysS leuS rpsK sdhC rplX lepA rpsJ atpH ileS def rplW pckA hisS rpsI rplV acoA atpG frr glyQ rpsH rplU prfB atpF acoB glyS rpsG prfA rplT gltX atpE rpsF korA rplS glnS tsf tufA rplR atpD cysS rpsD rpsE korB fusA rplQ atpC argS infC cyoA aspS rpsC infB rplP atpB cyoB asnS rpsB rplO infA alaS rpsA rplN atpA cyoC mnmG rplM mnmE cyoD rplL mnmA cyoE T s rfaE amiB lpcA lolB zap BCD lptG rffA zapA lptF acc abcd lolC dacC zipA omp lptE dnaA fabA dacB rffC lolD bamA dacA fis lptD fabB minE rffD lolE lptC rffE mrcB fabD ihfA minD bamB rffG mrcA ihfB fabF lptB minC pal bamC fabG lptA dnaB rffH pbpC ftsZ tolR rffM dnaC fabH mtgA bamD waa PQRUYZ ftsY waa BCFGIL rffT mraY dnaD tolQ fabI bamE waaA ftsX rfbA fabZ bacA tolB priA surA ftsW plsB Pseudomonas Pseudomonas B Baumannia BGSS Baumannia BGSS Ishikawaella Ishikawaella Buchnera APS Buchnera APS Buchnera Cc Buchnera Cc Portiera Portiera Annandia Annandia Sulcia BGSS Sulcia BGSS Carsonella Carsonella Pseudomonas Pseudomonas Baumannia BGSS Baumannia BGSS Ishikawaella Ishikawaella Buchnera APS Buchnera APS Buchnera Cc Buchnera Cc Portiera Portiera Annandia Annandia Sulcia BGSS Sulcia BGSS Carsonella Carsonella Downloaded from https://academic.oup.com/gbe/advance-article-abstract/doi/10.1093/gbe/evy114/5026599 by Ed 'DeepDyve' Gillespie user on 07 June 2018 rfbB ddlB msbA ftsQ cedA plsC lpxP rfbC tolA ddlA hlpA lpxM ftsN slmA rfbX plsX murJ mreD rfe secA yihA murG lpxL ftsL dgkA wzzB mreC lpxK murF cdh secB ftsK tig mreB cdsA lpxH wzzE murE muk BEF wbbh pgsA secD ftsI lpxD murD ftsE mrdB dedD secE lpxC wzyE murC pgpA wzxE ftsB mrdA lpxB pgpB damX murB secF kdsA lpoB ftsA lpxA murA pgpC lpoA secG clsA gmhB envC pssA secY rfaD amiA psd lolA pldA pldB
Genome Biology and Evolution – Oxford University Press
Published: Jun 1, 2018
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