Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Title: Cryopreservation of Paphiopedilum niveum (Rchb. f.) Stein calli using encapsulation-vitrification and vitrification methods
Authors: Kanchit Thammasiri
Keywords: calli;encapsulation-vitrification;histochemistry;histology;Paphiopedilum,;ploidy level;vitrification
Issue Date: 2017
Publisher: I International Symposium on Tropical and Subtropical Ornamentals (ISHI) Proceeding I International Symposium on Tropical and Subtropical Ornamentals
Citation: Acta Horticulturae 1167,8 (2017);55-62
Abstract: Paphiopedilum niveum (Rchb. f.) Stein has been listed in the CITES Appendix I. To evaluate the success of calli cryopreservation of P. niveum, the encapsulation-vitrification and vitrification techniques were compared. Six-month-old callus clumps were precultured in modified VW liquid medium containing various sucrose concentrations (0, 0.25, 0.50, 0.75 and 1.00 M) for 5 d with daily increasing sucrose concentration and dehydrated in PVS2 at different periods (0, 20, 40, 60, 80 and 100 min). Non-cryopreserved calli were used as a control. The encapsulation-vitrification technique, which provided the best result, exhibited the highest viability absorbance value (0.237±0.011) and low moisture content (MC) at 27.34±0.96% when calli were precultured in 0.5 M sucrose followed by a 100-minute exposure to PVS2. Histological and histochemical observations also showed normal cell with a large nucleus, a dense cytoplasm, non-disrupted starch grains and protein. Although the cryopreserved calli via vitrification presented high viability (0.216±0.009) and low moisture content (23.93±2.05%), the vitrification-based calli displayed the disruption of both starch grains and protein. These cryopreserved calli exhibiting no change in ploidy level provided the survival rates at 29.63±10.31% (encapsulation-vitrification) and 22.22±7.85% (vitrification).
ISSN: 0567-7572
Appears in Collections:Plant Science: International Proceedings

Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.

Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.