A Conserved Peptide Pattern from a Widespread Microbial Virulence Factor Triggers Pattern-Induced Immunity in

Eukaryotic host immunity to microbial infection requires recognition systems sensing the presence of potential invaders. Microbial surface structures (patterns) or host breakdown products generated during microbial attack serve as ligands for host immune receptors (pattern recognition receptors) mediating activation of immune responses. Microbial pathogens employ, however, host-targeting effector proteins to establish infection, and the efficiencies of microbial pathogen attack and host defense mechanisms determine the outcome of microbe-host interactions. Necrosis and ethylene-inducing peptide 1 (Nep1)-like proteins (NLPs) from bacteria, oomycetes and fungi are cytotoxic virulence factors (effectors) that trigger plant immunity through toxin-induced host cell damage. Here we show that, in addition, numerous NLPs harbor a characteristic 20-mer sequence motif (nlp20) that is recognized by Brassicacae plant species and perception of which confers immunity to infection by bacterial, oomycete and fungal pathogens. Our findings provide evidence that cytotoxic NLPs are virulence factors that trigger plant immunity by pattern recognition and by inflicting host cell damage. We further conclude that NLPs from prokaryotic and eukaryotic microorganisms and from three organismal kingdoms evoke plant defense. Such an exceptionally wide taxonomic distribution of microbe-derived triggers of immunity has neither been reported before from metazoans nor from plants.

Published in the journal: . PLoS Pathog 10(11): e32767. doi:10.1371/journal.ppat.1004491
Category: Research Article
doi: 10.1371/journal.ppat.1004491


Eukaryotic host immunity to microbial infection requires recognition systems sensing the presence of potential invaders. Microbial surface structures (patterns) or host breakdown products generated during microbial attack serve as ligands for host immune receptors (pattern recognition receptors) mediating activation of immune responses. Microbial pathogens employ, however, host-targeting effector proteins to establish infection, and the efficiencies of microbial pathogen attack and host defense mechanisms determine the outcome of microbe-host interactions. Necrosis and ethylene-inducing peptide 1 (Nep1)-like proteins (NLPs) from bacteria, oomycetes and fungi are cytotoxic virulence factors (effectors) that trigger plant immunity through toxin-induced host cell damage. Here we show that, in addition, numerous NLPs harbor a characteristic 20-mer sequence motif (nlp20) that is recognized by Brassicacae plant species and perception of which confers immunity to infection by bacterial, oomycete and fungal pathogens. Our findings provide evidence that cytotoxic NLPs are virulence factors that trigger plant immunity by pattern recognition and by inflicting host cell damage. We further conclude that NLPs from prokaryotic and eukaryotic microorganisms and from three organismal kingdoms evoke plant defense. Such an exceptionally wide taxonomic distribution of microbe-derived triggers of immunity has neither been reported before from metazoans nor from plants.


Plants make use of a bipartite immune system to cope with microbial infection [1]. Microbial pattern recognition by host-encoded immune receptors is essential for the activation of plant antimicrobial defenses. Perception by pattern recognition receptors (PRRs) of pathogen-associated molecular patterns (PAMPs) is referred to as PAMP-triggered immunity (PTI) [2], [3]. PTI is an ancient form of plant immunity that provides protection to host non-adapted pathogens, but limited or basal immunity to host-adapted microbes only. In addition, plant-derived damage-associated molecular patterns (DAMPs) are released either by the deleterious activities of secreted microbial enzymes or toxins that activate plant PTI in a PRR-dependent manner [2], [4]. Host-adapted plant pathogens employ effectors to suppress PTI and to establish infection [5]. Co-evolution of hosts and host-adapted microbes has resulted in effector-triggered immunity (ETI), which is dependent on immune receptors recognizing effectors directly or indirectly through sensing effector-mediated manipulations of host targets [1], [3], [6].

Plants recognize a wide range of proteinaceous, carbohydrate or lipophilic PAMPs [2], [7]. In most cases, small epitopes within such patterns provide ligands for plasma membrane-localized PRRs [8], [9]. These ligands are often broadly conserved among microbial species or genera and are not subject to frequent mutations likely because of their vital cellular functions [10]. Well-studied microbe-derived triggers of plant immunity comprise structurally conserved N-terminal regions of bacterial flagellin (flg22) and elongation factor Tu (EF-Tu, elf18) or oligomeric carbohydrate fragments of bacterial peptidoglycans, fungus-derived chitin or oomycete cell wall β-glucans [2], [7]. Plant perception systems for flagellin, peptidoglycans or chitin are rather widespread among plant families, suggesting that these systems are evolutionarily ancient [11]. In contrast, EF-Tu or β-glucan receptors appear to have evolved more recently as perception systems are restricted to members of the Brassicaceae or Fabaceae families only [12], [13]. Likewise, more recently identified Sclerotinia sclerotiorum-derived proteinaceous SSCF1 or Xanthomonas campestris-derived EMAX are recognized by Brassicaceae only [14], [15]. Moreover, identification of a tomato flagellin perception system that recognizes flagellin epitopes different from flg22 [16], or of a rice receptor that recognizes a central fragment of EF-Tu structurally unrelated to elf18 [17], suggest substantial dynamics in PRR evolution. More systematic studies on PRR distribution patterns among Arabidopsis thaliana ecotypes have further revealed that individual pattern recognition specificities might also be lost during evolution [14], [15], [18]. In fact, such ecotype-specific differences in microbial pattern recognition are now increasingly being used to identify novel plant PRRs and to test their phytoprotective potential in crops [14], [19]. Altogether, loss and gain of plant PRRs appears to be a characteristic of plant immunity that is also reminiscent of the dynamics underlying evolution of plant immune receptors mediating microbial ETI [20].

Plant pathogenic microbes produce multiple effector proteins that are secreted into the plant apoplastic space or that are translocated into host cells by means of specialized translocation systems, such as type III secretion systems of Gram-negative bacteria [5]. Major functions of these effectors comprise suppression of host immunity and microbial accomodation in host tissues. Plant immunity-stimulating activities of effectors are mediated by immune receptors recognizing effector structures or effector-mediated manipulations of host targets [3], [5]. Likewise, phytopathogens preferring hemibiotrophic or necrotrophic lifestyles employ a wide range of structurally unrelated host-selective and host-nonselective toxins that are essential for establishment of infection [4]. As some effectors, some microbial toxins have been demonstrated to have dual functions in plant-microbe encounters as virulence factors and triggers of plant immunity [4], [21], [22], [23]. Toxin-mediated host immune activation is thereby supposed to be the result of host target manipulation or host cellular damage.

NLPs form a superfamily of proteins that are produced and secreted by bacterial, fungal and oomycete species [24], [25], [26]. NLPs have initially been discovered as cytotoxic proteins triggering leaf necrosis and plant defenses in dicotyledonous, but not in monocotyledonous plants [27]. 3D-structural analyses of Pythium aphanidermatum or Moniliophthora perniciosa NLPs, respectively, revealed substantial fold conservation with cytolytic, pore-forming actinoporins from marine organisms, suggesting that NLPs destabilize plant plasma membranes during infection thereby facilitating host cell death [4], [28]. Indeed, cytotoxic NLPs from the necrotrophic or hemibiotrophic phytopathogens Pectobacterium carotovorum pv. carotovorum (PccNLP), Pythium aphanidermatum (PyaNLP) or Phytophthora parasitica (PpNLP) were shown to be key virulence factors sharing identical fold requirements for NLP phytotoxin and virulence activities [4]. Notably, NLP-mediated phytotoxicity and plant immune marker gene expression also required the same structural features. This finding together with the fact that the native 3D structure of NLP is required for its immunogenic activity, strongly supports the assumption that NLP-mediated plant cell necrosis results in the release of immunogenic DAMPs [4]. This process is reminiscent of microbial toxin-triggered inflammasome activation in vertebrates [29], [30].

There is accumulating evidence that NLP effectors have diversified in function [26]. The fungal pathogen Mycosphaerella graminicola produces MgNLP that is toxic on dicot plants, but not on its monocot host, wheat [31]. Moreover, knock-down of a cytotoxic NLP in Verticillium dahliae resulted not only in reduced virulence on host plants, but also in reduced vegetative growth and conidiospore formation, suggesting a role of this NLP in asexual reproduction in addition to its role in fungal pathogenicity [32]. The biotrophic oomycete Hyaloperonospora arabidopsidis was shown to produce up to 10 NLP proteins all of which failed to cause necrosis in dicot plants including the host Arabidopsis [33]. Likewise, 11 of 19 Phytophthora sojae NLPs tested lacked phytotoxic activities [24]. Functional diversification among the two NLP subfamilies in this hemibiotrophic oomycete was further supported by the fact that genes encoding non-cytotoxic NLPs were expressed predominantly during early (biotrophic) phases of infection whereas cytotoxic NLP genes were expressed only at the onset of necrotrophic growth [24], [34], [35].

In this study, we have investigated plant immunogenic activities of NLP virulence factors in greater detail. Mutations that rendered PccNLP inactive with respect to cytotoxicity, host virulence and plant immune activation, also abolished the cytotoxic activity of another NLP (PpNLP), but surprisingly left intact its ability to trigger plant defenses. This suggested the presence of another, yet unidentified immunogenic activity of PpNLP. The elicitor activity of mutated PpNLP could be pinpointed to a peptide fragment (nlp20) that triggered plant defenses in a manner comparable to that of bacterial flagellin. Importantly, immunogenic nlp20 fragments were found frequently in NLPs of bacterial, oomycete and fungal origin. In sum, we demonstrate that a common microbial effector harbors a PAMP motif that is found in both prokaryotic and eukaryotic microbes. Thus, its widespread occurrence is unique among microbial triggers of metazoan or plant innate immunity. In addition, the identification of two independent plant immunogenic mechanisms (PAMP- and toxin-induced immunity) within a particular microbial virulence factor is unprecedented and reveals an intricate complexity of microbial virulence and plant immune activation.


Pectobacterium carotovorum pv. carotovorum-derived PccNLP and Phytophthora parasitica-derived PpNLP cause necrosis upon infiltration into leaves of Arabidopsis thaliana (Figure 1A) [4]. Heat treatment or simultaneous exchange of two highly conserved amino acid residues (H121A; D124A; positions correspond to those in PpNLP) abolished necrotic (Figure 1A) and plasma membrane-permeabilizing activities (Figure S1A) of both proteins. Previously, the plant defense-stimulating activity of PccNLP had been linked to its cytotoxic activity, suggesting that toxin-mediated interference with host cell integrity triggered the release of yet unknown immunogenic damage-associated molecular patterns from lysed plant cells [4]. In support of this hypothesis, heat-denatured or mutant PccNLP failed to trigger plant defenses associated with PTI, such as PR1::GUS or PAD3 gene expression and ethylene biosynthesis, whereas wild-type PccNLP triggered these responses (Figure 1 B–D, Figure S1B). In contrast, heat treatment of PpNLP or mutated PpNLP (H121A, D124A) did not affect plant defense-eliciting activity (Figure 1 B–D, Figure. S1B), suggesting that PpNLP cytotoxicity may not solely explain its immunogenic potential.

Cytotoxic and immunogenic activities of <i>Phytophthora parasitica</i> (<i>Pp</i>NLP) and <i>Pectobacterium carotovorum</i> (<i>Pcc</i>NLP) NLPs in <i>Arabidopsis</i>.
Fig. 1. Cytotoxic and immunogenic activities of Phytophthora parasitica (PpNLP) and Pectobacterium carotovorum (PccNLP) NLPs in Arabidopsis.
Development of necrosis upon infiltration into leaves of 0.5 µM recombinant wild-type NLP, heat-treated NLP (1.5 hrs at 95°C) NLP or NLP mutant (mut) protein (H121A D124A). Infiltration of water or of protein preparations derived from expression systems transformed with insert-less vector served as controls. Pictures were taken 2 days post infiltration (A). PR1::GUS expression in transgenic plants upon infiltration of 0.5 µM recombinant NLP variants. GUS activity was histochemically visualized 24 hrs upon leaf infiltration (B). Treatments were the same as those shown in (A). PAD3 gene expression in response to 0.3 µM recombinant NLP variants was quantified by qRT-PCR 4 hours after infiltration. PAD3 transcript levels were normalized to those of EF1-α and are shown as fold induction compared to water control treatment. Bars represent mean ± SD of three replicates, asterisks mark significant differences to control treatments as determined by Student's t test, **P≤0.01 (C). Ethylene formation elicited by 0.5 µM recombinant NLP variants was quantified (EC50 values) in leaf discs 4 hrs upon infiltration. Numbers represent mean ± SD of three replicates. n.a., not applicable (D). All experiments shown were performed three times with similar results.

Identification and characterization of the immunogenic nlp20 motif within PpNLP

Typically, small epitopes within microbial patterns are sufficient for their immunogenic activities [2], [11], [19]. In search for such an immunogenic epitope within PpNLP, nested synthetic peptides covering the entire PpNLP protein sequence were produced and tested for their abilities to trigger ethylene production or PR1::GUS expression (Figure 2). Two overlapping peptides spanning residues G84 to V129 of PpNLP (peptides c and j) proved both to be able to elicit plant defense-associated responses. These peptides share residues G100-D113 (GVYAIMYSWYFPKD, peptide 1, Table 1), suggesting that this fragment constitutes the core of the immunogenic activity of PpNLP. Another set of nested synthetic peptides spanning the peptide 1 sequence were analyzed for their abilities to trigger ethylene production in Arabidopsis leaf disks. The EC50 value determined for peptide 1 was 322 nM (Table 1). N-terminal deletion peptides lacking residues G100-Y106 (GVYAIMY, peptide 4) or C-terminal deletion of residues K112 and D113 (peptide 2) substantially reduced elicitor activity, suggesting that both motifs are important for the immunogenic potential of PpNLP (Table 1). In agreement with this, a peptide carrying an N-terminal extension, but lacking K112D113 (peptide 2) or peptides with C-terminal extensions, but lacking residues Y102-Y106 (peptides 4–6, peptide 12) were all inactive. Substantial N-terminal extension (peptide 8) did not increase elicitor activity of this peptide in comparison to peptide 1, suggesting that no further sequence information N-terminal of the G100-Y106 motif is required for elicitor activity of PpNLP. To refine C-terminal sequence requirements for PpNLP elicitor activity, we further tested peptides containing the Y102-Y106 motif or a fragment thereof (A103-Y106) and different C-terminal extensions beyond residues K112D113 (Table 1). These studies revealed two peptides with EC50 values of 14 (peptide 9) or 1,5 nM (peptide 13), respectively, as the most elicitor-active peptides, which are both substantially more active than peptide 1 (Table 1). As both peptides lack residue Y102 we conclude that it is dispensable for elicitor activity. In contrast, C-terminal extensions gradually enhance elicitor activities of the respective peptides, and together with motifs A103-Y106 and K112D113 constitute major determinants of PpNLP immunogenic activity. Because of the origin of this motif from PpNLP protein and because of the number of residues building peptides 9 and 13, these peptides were re-named nlp20 (PpNLP) and nlp24 (PpNLP), respectively. To identify amino acids within both peptides that are essential for their elicitor activities, an alanine-scanning mutagenesis was conducted (Table 1). Individual exchange of each amino acid by alanine (except A103W) identified residues I104, Y106, W108, and Y109, of which replacement reduced immunogenic activities of mutant peptides more than 1,000-fold as compared to nlp24 (PpNLP). All other exchanges had significantly less or no effect on the activities of the mutant peptides (Table 1). Importantly, all of these residues are part of or are in close proximity to the A103-Y106 motif, highlighting again the importance of this motif for PpNLP elicitor activity. Individual exchanges in the C-terminal regions of nlp20 (PpNLP) or nlp24 (PpNLP), respectively, affected immunogenic activities of the mutant peptides in a rather moderate manner.

Immunogenic activities in <i>Arabidopsis</i> of synthetic <i>Pp</i>NLP sequence-derived peptides.
Fig. 2. Immunogenic activities in Arabidopsis of synthetic PpNLP sequence-derived peptides.
Schematic representation of synthetic peptides (30-mer peptides, a–m) covering wild-type PpNLP used for assessment of immunogenic activities (A). Ethylene formation elicited by 1 µM peptide (a–m) 4 hours upon leaf infiltration. Water, 0.01% DMSO (used to dissolve peptides) and flg22 treatments served as negative and positive controls, respectively. Bars represent means ± SD of three replicates. Asterisks mark significant differences to DMSO control treatments as determined by Student's t test, **P≤0.01, *** P≤0.001 (B). PR1::GUS expression upon leaf infiltration of 1 µM peptide solution. Histochemical staining was performed 24 hours after leaf infiltration (C). All experiments were performed in triplicate with similar results.

Tab. 1. Identification of a minimum immunogenic epitope within PpNLP.
Identification of a minimum immunogenic epitope within <i>Pp</i>NLP.
Synthetic peptides derived from a PpNLP fragment spanning amino acid residues 84–131 were tested for their abilities to trigger ethylene formation in Arabidopsis leaves. EC50 values were determined based upon using at least six different peptide concentrations. Peptides c and j are as indicated in Figure 2. Peptides 1–14 represent truncated versions of PpNLP fragment 84–131. Peptides 15–38 are truncated versions of PpNLP fragment 84–131 in which single amino acid residues are replaced by alanine residues (in bold). Data represent means ± SD of three replicates. Assays were performed three times with similar results.

To test whether the nlp20 (PpNLP) motif derived from cytotoxic NLP would retain both immunogenic and cell death-causing activities, leaf necrosis and plasma membrane permeabilization assays were performed using equimolar concentrations of intact PpNLP and of PpNLP-derived nlp20 (PpNLP) as well as 10-fold higher concentrations of the latter. As shown in Figure S1D–E, nlp20 (PpNLP) failed to trigger either response, suggesting strongly that its immunogenic activity is not linked to cell death or plasma membrane disintegration. This conclusion is further supported by our findings that heat treatment or mutations within intact PpNLP abolished its necrosis-inducing activity, but not its ability to trigger immunity-associated defenses (Figure 1A). Likewise, low nanomolar concentrations of nlp20 (PpNLP) are required to trigger plant defenses (Table 1), which is in clear contrast to the failure of the peptide to trigger necrosis at 10 mikromolar concentrations (Figure S1D), again disconnecting nlp20 (PpNLP)-induced defenses from the cytotoxic potential of intact PpNLP.

Immunogenic nlp20 patterns are widespread within diverse microbial lineages

NLPs are widespread microbial patterns that are found in bacteria, fungi and oomycete species [27], [36]. Inspection of NLP protein sequences from the various lineages revealed the presence of an nlp20-motif in numerous cases. To test whether nlp20-like peptides of NLPs from different microbial origins harbor PAMP activity, synthetic peptides representing bacteria- (Bacillus subtilis, Bacillus halodurans), fungus- (Fusarium oxysporum, Botrytis cinerea) or oomycete-derived (Pythium aphanidermatum) sequences orthologous to nlp20 (PpNLP) were analyzed for their immunogenic potential. As shown in Table 2, all peptides tested exhibited the ability to trigger ethylene production, MAPK activation, production of reactive oxygen species (oxidative burst), PR1::GUS expression, and callose apposition (Figure S2A–E). For ethylene production, EC50 values were determined and found to be very similar for all nlp20 orthologs tested (Table 2). Arabidopsis seedling growth inhibition on agar plates containing flg22, elf18 or AtPep1 is a hallmark plant response to those patterns that are recognized by LRR-RK-type pattern recognition receptors. Remarkably, reduced seedling size in the presence of PAMPs was only detectable in flg22 control treatments, but not in cases when nlp20 (PpNLP) or orthologous nlp20 peptides were tested (Table 2, Figure S2F). Likewise, Phytophthora parasitica-derived nlp20 failed to trigger an extracellular alkalinization response in Arabidopsis cell suspensions (Figure S2G).

Tab. 2. PpNLP nlp20 orthologous peptides from bacterial, oomycete and fungal organisms exhibit comparable immunogenic activities in Arabidopsis.
<i>Pp</i>NLP nlp20 orthologous peptides from bacterial, oomycete and fungal organisms exhibit comparable immunogenic activities in <i>Arabidopsis</i>.
Synthetic peptides corresponding to nlp20 (PpNLP) orthologous sequences from another oomycete, Pythium aphanidermatum (nlp20 (PyaNLP)), from fungi Fusarium oxysporum (nlp20 (FoNLP)) and Botrytis cinerea (nlp20 (BcNLP)), and bacterial species Bacillus halodurans (nlp20 (BhNLP)) and Bacillus subtilis (nlp20 (BsNLP)) were tested for their abilities to trigger ethylene formation (EC50 values), MAPK activation, production of reactive oxygen species (oxidative burst), PR1::GUS expression, deposition of callose and seedling growth inhibition. +, activation; −, no activation.

As shown in Figure 1, PccNLP mutants lacking cytotoxic activity also lacked immunogenic activity. In contrast, PpNLP mutants devoid of cytotoxic activity remained immunogenic due to the presence of the nlp20 motif. In agreement with the apparent absence of an immunogenic nlp20 motif in PccNLP, a synthetic peptide derived from the PccNLP sequence that corresponds to the nlp20 motif in PpNLP (GSFYALYFLK DQILSGVNSGHR), proved largely inactive with respect to activating ethylene formation, MAPK activation and PR1::GUS expression (Figure S3). Residual ethylene-inducing activity was observed for this peptide (EC50 5520 nM), which was approximately 400 times less active than nlp20 (PpNLP) (EC50 14 nM) (Figure S3A).

Sensitivity to nlp20 is restricted to particular plant families

To analyze the relative distribution of nlp20 recognition systems among plants, we first tested whether other Brassicaceae species beside Arabidopsis thaliana responded to this peptide. As shown in Figure 3, Arabis alpina, Thlaspi arvense, and Draba rigida mounted an ethylene response to nlp20 (PpNLP) treatment, suggesting that nlp20 recognition is widespread among the Brassicaceae family. Notably, another species from the genus Arabidopsis, Arabidopsis lyrata, did not respond to nlp20 (PpNLP), but did so to the control treatment with flg22. Although surprising in the first place, this finding might just reflect that PAMP responsiveness is often even not entirely conserved among ecotypes of the same species. Neither solanaceous plants (tomato, potato, Nicotiana benthamiana) nor parsley (Petroselinum crispum, an Apiaceae) or wheat (Triticum aestivum, a monocotyledonous grass) responded to nlp20 (PpNLP) (Figure 3). Failure to detect nlp20 (PpNLP) responses in parsley is in agreement with our previous studies showing that this plant species lacks the ability to recognize NLP peptide fragments [37]. In contrast, ethylene production was detectable after treatment of leaves of lettuce (a member of the Asteraceae family) with nlp20 (PpNLP) (Figure S4). As lettuce did not respond to an nlp20 (PpNLP) derivative lacking PAMP activity in Arabidopsis thaliana (Figure S4) we conclude that nlp20 (PpNLP) perception systems in both plants exhibit similar ligand specificities. Whether nlp20 recognition is even more widespread among plant families requires comprehensive, systematic surveys of its immunogenic activity.

Analysis of nlp20 (<i>Pp</i>NLP) recognition systems in various plant families.
Fig. 3. Analysis of nlp20 (PpNLP) recognition systems in various plant families.
Ethylene formation elicited by 1 µM synthetic nlp20 (PpNLP) peptide 4 hours upon infiltration into leaves of the plant species indicated. Water and flg22 treatments served as negative and positive controls, respectively. Bars represent means ± SD of three replicates and asterisks mark significant differences to water control treatments as determined by Student's t test, *P≤0.05, **P≤0.01. Pep-13 from P. sojae transglutaminase was used as a positive control for P. crispum (a). Assays were performed in triplicate with similar results.

Nlp20 (PpNLP) treatment primes plants for immunity to subsequent microbial infections

PAMP treatment results in enhanced plant immunity to subsequent microbial infection [2], [11], [19]. For example, treatment with flg22 of Arabidopsis plants prior to infection with virulent Pseudomonas syringae pv. tomato DC3000 reduced bacterial growth by about 100-fold within three days post infection when compared to bacterial growth rates on mock-treated plants (Figure 4). Likewise, nlp20 (PpNLP) treatment limited bacterial growth rates on ecotype Col-0 to a similar extent as did flg22 treatment, suggesting that both patterns have an immunogenic activity (Figure 4). Nlp20 (PpNLP) also reduced bacterial growth on an fls2 efr genotype (Figure S5), thus ruling out flg22 contamination issues here that have raised concerns about recent studies on plant PRRs [38]. In contrast, pre-treatment with immunogenically inactive nlp20 (PccNLP) (Figure S3A) or peptide 20 (Table 1) did not result in reduced bacterial growth, which documents the ligand specificity of the observed biological phenomenon (Figure S5B). As further shown in Figure 4, nlp20 (PpNLP) treatment also primed Arabidopsis plants for enhanced immunity to infection by the fungal phytopathogen Botrytis cinerea. Lesion sizes in plants pretreated were significantly smaller than those observed in mock-treated plants. Likewise, pre-treatment of lettuce with an nlp24 peptide derived from H. arabidopsidis nlp24 (HaNLP3) enhanced resistance to infection with Bremia lactucae (Figure S6). Altogether, our findings demonstrate that nlp20 recognition contributes to plant immune activation and to reduced symptom development and microbial growth rates on infected plants.

Treatment with nlp20 (<i>Pp</i>NLP) renders <i>Arabidopsis</i> less susceptible to bacterial and fungal infection.
Fig. 4. Treatment with nlp20 (PpNLP) renders Arabidopsis less susceptible to bacterial and fungal infection.
Leaves were infiltrated with 1 µM synthetic nlp20 (PpNLP) 24 hours before inoculation of the same leaf with 104 cfu ml−1 Pseudomonas syringae pv tomato strain DC3000 (Pst DC3000). Bacterial growth was determined at 0 and 3 days after leaf infiltration. Flg22 and water served as positive and negative controls respectively. Data represents means ± SD of six replicate measurements per treatment and data point. Asterisks indicate statistically significant differences to water control treatments (**P≤0.01, Student's t test). One of three independent experiments is shown (A). Leaves were pre-treated as in (A) before inoculation with 5 µl of a 5×106 spores ml−1 of the fungus Botrytis cinerea. Treatments with chitin hexamer (C6) and water served as positive and negative controls, respectively. Data represent means ± SD of n = 28 plants per treatment. Asterisks indicate significant differences to water control treatments (**P≤0.01, ***P≤0.001, Student's t test) (B). Experiments were performed in triplicate with similar results.


Cytotoxic NLPs are microbial virulence factors facilitating both microbial infection and activation of plant immunity-associated responses. Toxin-mediated release of diffusible DAMPs from lyzed plant cells and subsequent PRR-mediated plant immune activation in neighboring cell layers or local systemic tissues has been proposed as the likely molecular mechanism underlying immunogenic activity of, for example, PccNLP [4]. Experimental findings in support of this model comprise (i) identical fold requirements for microbial virulence and immune activation, (ii) requirement of natively folded cytotoxic NLPs for immune activation and (iii) the apparent lack of NLP enzyme activity (no primary sequence or 3D-structure similarity to known enzymes). Other examples for microbial toxins as triggers of plant defenses include Fusarium spp.-derived fumonisin, Phomopsis amygdali-derived fusicoccin or Cochliobolus victoriae-derived, victorin. Toxin-induced immunity is thus considered a hallmark of innate immunity not only in metazoans, but also in plants [19], [29].

To our surprise, we have been able to unveil a second molecular mechanism by which cytotoxic NLPs are able to evoke plant immunity. This discovery was spurred by findings that mutations that rendered PccNLP non-cytotoxic and non-immunogenic failed to have the same effect in other cytotoxic NLPs, such as PpNLP. We have now been able to identify a peptide motif (nlp20 motif) within PpNLP and other NLPs that is missing in PccNLP. This strongly suggests that cytotoxic NLPs carrying the nlp20 motif are potentially capable of evoking plant immunity by two different mechanistic modes, by toxin action and by a classical PAMP motif. To our knowledge, this is an unprecendented finding as microbial patterns with dual immunogenic activities are currently unknown in both metazoan and plant immunity. These results shed light on how intricately complex and mechanistically diverse microbe sensing in individual plant microbe encounters might be. In support of this notion, Arabidopsis thaliana alone is capable of recognizing at least seven structurally different patterns derived of pseudomonads [10]. This and substantial diversification and expansion of gene families encoding plant PRRs strongly suggests that many more immunogenic patterns than those currently known might exist [14], [19]. Thus, the number of microbial patterns recognized in particular plant-microbe interactions together with different immunogenic modes of individual microbial patterns appears to represent an immunogenic potential of microbial surfaces of which complexity is most likely much larger than anticipated previously.

PAMPs triggering immunity in metazoans or plants are supposed to be widespread among microbial species [2], [39]. Bacteria-derived flagellin, peptidoglycans or lipopolysaccharides are patterns that are found across taxonomical orders. Likewise, fungus-derived chitin or oomycete-derived ß-glucan structures are extremely common among these organisms. The immunogenic nlp20 motif is unique, however, in that it is found conserved not only in NLPs of bacterial origin, but also in fungal and oomycete genera. To our knowledge, none of the currently known triggers of metazoan or plant innate immunity shows a comparably wide distribution pattern among eukaryotic and prokaryotic microbes. By using synthetic nlp20 peptides derived from two bacterial, oomycete and fungal organisms, respectively, we could demonstrate PAMP activity associated with NLPs from all three lineages. Currently, 1,091 NLP sequences can be retrieved from databases using the PpNLP1 sequence as query (221, 558, 312 sequences of bacterial, fungal, oomycete origin, respectively). Preliminary inspection of these sequences for the presence of the nlp20 motif and of those residues that are crucial for its PAMP activity (I104, Y106,W108, Y109) revealed that a remarkably low number of bacterial sequences (20 out of 221), but a majority of fungal and virtually all oomycete NLPs likely contain an elicitor-active nlp20 motif. In sum, this motif is a predominant feature within a vast number of NLP sequences particularly in eukaryotic NLP-producing microorganisms. Importantly, in comparison to the relatively small numbers of NLP-encoding genes in fungal genomes, the number of NLP genes has expanded significantly in oomycete species. For example, the P. sojae genome harbors 33 NLP genes 20 of which have been shown to be expressed, whereas H. arabidopsidis encodes 12 NLP genes 8 of which are expressed early during plant infection [24], [33]. Clustering of these sequences in species-specific groups and the occurrence of non-cytotoxic NLPs indicates rapid expansion and functional diversification within these gene families without an apparent deleterious effect on the nlp20 motif. Predictions whether bacterial NLPs have largely lost this motif during evolution (such as phytopathogenic P. carotovorum) or whether nlp20 motif-containing NLPs have been acquired from eukaryotic species via horizontal gene transfer are difficult to make as of now.

The nlp20 motif exhibits molecular features similar to that of the prototype immunogenic pattern, bacterial flagellin (flg22) [2]. It is active at low nanomolar concentrations, it triggers several immunity-associated plant responses including broad spectrum immunity to bacterial and fungal infection, and it is evolutionarily conserved within NLPs. Although flagellin and nlp20 patterns trigger a set of overlapping plant responses, substantial differences are apparent, too. For example, flg22 evokes extracellular alkalinization in Arabidopsis cell suspensions and Arabidopsis seedling growth retardation [40], [41], whereas nlp20 does not trigger these responses. Whether or not these differences in the immunogenic activities of both patterns reflect recognition by different receptor types remains to be seen.

In summary, we here report the identification of a common immunogenic pattern within a microbial virulence factor. The nlp20 motif of bacterial, fungal or oomycete NLPs possesses the ability to trigger plant immune responses in a manner comparable to bacterial flagellin. Unique features of this pattern comprise (i) its presence in both prokaryotic and eukaryotic microbes and (ii) the fact that it constitutes a second immunogenic principle within cytotoxic NLPs. Further, we suggest that a microbial effector might have driven the emergence of plant pattern recognition systems mediating PTI. This is important as it is reminiscent of the evolution of immune receptors mediating recognition of pathogen race-specific microbial effectors and activation of ETI [3], [5], [6]. In this respect, our findings support the concept of an evolutionary and functional continuum between plant PTI and ETI [20].

Materials and Methods

Plant materials and growth conditions

Arabidopsis Col-0 and efr fls2 plants were grown in soil at 22°C, 8 h light and used for the experiments at an age of 5–6 weeks. Plants used for infection assays were grown under translucent cover.

Pathogenicity assays

5–6 weeks old Arabidopsis thaliana Col-0 plants were primed 24 hours before bacterial or fungal infection by leaf infiltration of nlp20 (PpNLP), flg22, C6 (1 µM peptide solution) or mock-treatment, respectively. To assess bacterial growth rates, Pseudomonas syringae pv. tomato DC3000 (Pst DC3000) strain was used. The strain was maintained at 28°C on King's B medium (20 g l−1 glycerol, 40 g l−1 proteose pepton, 15 g l−1 agar) containing rifampicin and cycloheximide (50 µg ml−1). Overnight cultures were centrifuged, washed twice in 10 mM MgCl2 and adjusted to a bacterial density of 104 cfu ml−1. Primed leaves were pressure-infiltrated with the bacterial solution and the plants were kept under high humidity. Leaves were harvested and surface sterilized in 70% EtOH and ddH20 for 1 minute each. Two leaf discs per plant were stamped out, ground in 10 mM MgCl2, diluted serially 1∶10 and plated on LB plates containing the appropriate antibiotics. After 2 days of incubation, colony-forming units were counted. For fungal infection, primed Arabidopsis leaves were drop-inoculated with 5 µl droplets of Botrytis cinerea isolate BO-10 containing 5×106 spores ml−1 in PDB (potato dextrose broth, Sigma) and kept under high humidity. Photographs were taken 2 days after infection and lesion sizes were determined using the Photoshop CS6 Lasso tool. Selected pixels were counted and the lesion size in cm2 was calculated using a 0,5 cm2 standard. For oomycete Bremia lactucae infection, L. sativa leaf discs were vacuum-infiltrated with 1 µM nlp24 (HaNLP3) and 24 hours later treated with a 20 µl droplet spore suspension (120 spores/µl). Sporulation was assessed 8 days post inoculation.

Recombinant protein expression and purification

For functional studies, secretory expression of NLPs was performed either in Pichia pastoris GS115 (secretory expression plasmid pPIC9K, Multi-Copy Pichia Expression Kit Instructions, Invitrogen) or in the NLP-deficient Pectobacterium carotovorum subsp. carotovorum SCC3200 strain (Pcc nlp). Isolation of PccNLP proteins from the periplasmic space of transgenic Pcc nlp was performed by osmotic shock as described [42]. Purification of PpNLPs from P. pastoris culture medium or from P. carotovorum subsp. carotovorum SCC3200 periplasmic protein solution was achieved by ion exchange chromatography followed by gel filtration (GE Healthcare). As ion exchanger either HiTrap Q FF (equilibrated in 20 mM Tris-HCl pH 8.5: PpNLP) or HiTrap SP FF (equilibrated in 50 mM MES pH 5.7: PccNLP) was used. Following elution (0–500 mM KCl in equilibration buffer), NLP containing fractions were pooled and subjected to HiLoad™ 16/60 Superdex 75, equilibrated in 150 mM KCl in the corresponding buffer. NLP containing fractions were finally pooled and dialyzed against H2O. Protein concentrations were calculated by UV spectroscopy (wavelength λ280) using the protparam tool (http://web.expasy.org/protparam) to determine protein-specific extinction coefficients ε280 for each protein. Determinations were verified by SDS-PAGE using a standard protein solution.

Synthetic peptides

Peptides were purchased from Genscript Inc., prepared as 10 mM stock solutions in 100% DMSO, and diluted in water prior to use. DMSO concentrations corresponding to those in peptide solutions used in this study did not trigger themselves any of the responses shown here.

Plant immune responses

For MAPK activity assays, infiltrated plant material was harvested after 15 minutes and frozen in liquid nitrogen before used for protein extraction in 20 mM Tris-HCl pH 7.5, 150 mM NaCl, 1 mM EDTA, 1% Triton X-100, 0,1% SDS, 5 mM DTT, Complete Protease Inhibitor Mini, EDTA-free (Roche, Mannheim), PhosStop Phosphatase Inhibitor Cocktail (Roche, Mannheim). After pelleting the cell debris (10 min, 16000 g, 4°C), the supernatant (30 µg protein) was separated on a 10% SDS-PAGE and transferred to a nitrocellulose membrane and activated MAPK6, 3 and 4 were detected by western blotting using the anti phospho p44/42-MAPK antibody from rabbit (Cell Signaling Technology, The Netherlands). For ROS burst measurements two leaf pieces, floated on ddH2O overnight, were placed in one well of a 96-well plate, containing 100 µl of a 20 µM L-012 and 0.5 µg ml−1 peroxidase solution. Background was measured shortly in a 96-well Luminometer, (Mithras LB 940, Berthold Technologies) before elicitation with a peptide solution or control treatment respectively. The detection of ethylene was performed as described [40]. Leaf pieces were incubated in 20 mM MES buffer, pH 5.7. To visualize callose apposition, leaves were treated as described [40] and harvested 24 hours after infiltration of a peptide solution. Quantification of callose was performed by counting selected pixels and calculated in % relative to the respective image section of the leaf surface. Pictures were analyzed using Photoshop CS6 Magic tool, hereby removing background and leaf-veins within a certain color range. (Use: white, Mode: normal, Opacity: 100%). Medium alkalinization in suspension-cultured Arabidopsis cells and detection of GUS enzyme activity in PR1::GUS transgenic Arabidopsis plants were performed as described previously [40], [43]. Surface-sterilized Arabidopsis Col-0 seeds were grown in ½ MS liquid medium supplemented with 1 µM of nlp20 (PpNLP) peptide or its orthologs respectively, and flg22 or H2O serving as controls. Root length of two weeks-old seedlings was determined upon transfer onto agar plates.

RNA isolation and RT-PCR

Arabidopsis leaves were infiltrated with 300 nM PpNLP or PccNLP, heat-denatured (1.5 hours, 95°C) proteins or mutant versions (H121A D124A), respectively. RNA was isolated using the RNeasy Plant MiniKit (Qiagen) and synthesis of cDNA was performed by means of the RevertAidTM MuLV reverse transcriptase (Fermentas). Quantitative real-time PCR amplification was carried out in the presence of SYBR Green (Bio-Rad) with an iQ5 iCycler (Bio-Rad). Amplification of EF1-α served as internal standard. Data were analyzed according to the 2−ΔΔCT-method [44]. Gene induction (fold change) by NLPs was presented as the average of 3 determinations plus or minus standard deviation relative to the expression level of H2O infiltration.

Calcein release of plasma membrane vesicles

Calcein release from intact Arabidopsis plasma membrane vesicles was performed as described [4].

Supporting Information

Attachment 1

Attachment 2

Attachment 3

Attachment 4

Attachment 5

Attachment 6


1. JonesJD, DanglJL (2006) The plant immune system. Nature 444: 323–329.

2. BollerT, FelixG (2009) A renaissance of elicitors: perception of microbe-associated molecular patterns and danger signals by pattern-recognition receptors. Annu Rev Plant Biol 60: 379–406.

3. DoddsPN, RathjenJP (2010) Plant immunity: towards an integrated view of plant-pathogen interactions. Nat Rev Genet 11: 539–548.

4. OttmannC, LuberackiB, KüfnerI, KochW, BrunnerF, et al. (2009) A common toxin fold mediates microbial attack and plant defense. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 106: 10359–10364.

5. DouD, ZhouJM (2012) Phytopathogen effectors subverting host immunity: different foes, similar battleground. Cell Host Microbe 12: 484–495.

6. SpoelSH, DongX (2012) How do plants achieve immunity? Defence without specialized immune cells. Nat Rev Immunol 12: 89–100.

7. Nürnberger T, Kemmerling B (2009) PAMP-triggered basal immunity in plants. In: Van Loon LC, editor. Advances in Botanical Research: Elsevier Publishers. pp. 2–38.

8. ChinchillaD, BauerZ, RegenassM, BollerT, FelixG (2006) The Arabidopsis receptor kinase FLS2 binds flg22 and determines the specificity of flagellin perception. Plant Cell 18: 465–476.

9. NürnbergerT, NennstielD, JabsT, SacksWR, HahlbrockK, et al. (1994) High affinity binding of a fungal oligopeptide elicitor to parsley plasma membranes triggers multiple defense responses. Cell 78: 449–460.

10. BrunnerF, NürnbergerT (2012) Identification of immunogenic microbial patterns takes the fast lane. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 109: 4029–4030.

11. MonaghanJ, ZipfelC (2012) Plant pattern recognition receptor complexes at the plasma membrane. Curr Opin Plant Biol 15: 349–357.

12. FliegmannJ, MithöferA, WannerG, EbelJ (2004) An ancient enzyme domain hidden in the putative beta-glucan elicitor receptor of soybean may play an active part in the perception of pathogen-associated molecular patterns during broad host resistance. J Biol Chem 279: 1132–1140.

13. ZipfelC, KunzeG, ChinchillaD, CaniardA, JonesJD, et al. (2006) Perception of the bacterial PAMP EF-Tu by the receptor EFR restricts Agrobacterium-mediated transformation. Cell 125: 749–760.

14. JehleAK, LipschisM, AlbertM, Fallahzadeh-MamaghaniV, FürstU, et al. (2013) The receptor-like protein ReMAX of Arabidopsis detects the microbe-associated molecular pattern eMax from Xanthomonas. Plant Cell 25: 2330–2340.

15. ZhangW, FraitureM, KolbD, LöffelhardtB, DesakiY, et al. (2013) Arabidopsis receptor-like protein30 and receptor-like kinase suppressor of BIR1-1/EVERSHED mediate innate immunity to necrotrophic fungi. Plant Cell 25: 4227–4241.

16. ClarkeCR, ChinchillaD, HindSR, TaguchiF, MikiR, et al. (2013) Allelic variation in two distinct Pseudomonas syringae flagellin epitopes modulates the strength of plant immune responses but not bacterial motility. New Phytol 200: 847–860.

17. FurukawaT, InagakiH, TakaiR, HiraiH, CheFS (2014) Two Distinct EF-Tu Epitopes Induce Immune Responses in Rice and Arabidopsis. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 27: 113–124.

18. BauerZ, Gomez-GomezL, BollerT, FelixG (2001) Sensitivity of different ecotypes and mutants of Arabidopsis thaliana toward the bacterial elicitor flagellin correlates with the presence of receptor-binding sites. J Biol Chem 276: 45669–45676.

19. BöhmH, AlbertI, FanL, ReinhardA, NürnbergerT (2014) Immune receptor complexes at the plant cell surface. Curr Opin Plant Biol 20: 47–54.

20. ThommaBP, NürnbergerT, JoostenMH (2011) Of PAMPs and effectors: the blurred PTI-ETI dichotomy. Plant Cell 23: 4–15.

21. LorangJ, KidarsaT, BradfordCS, GilbertB, CurtisM, et al. (2012) Tricking the guard: exploiting plant defense for disease susceptibility. Science 338: 659–662.

22. van't SlotKAE, KnoggeW (2002) A dual role for microbial pathogen-derived effector proteins in plant disease and resistance. Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences 21: 229–271.

23. WolpertTJ, DunkleLD, CiuffettiLM (2002) Host-selective toxins and avirulence determinants: what's in a name? Annu Rev Phytopathol 40: 251–285.

24. DongS, KongG, QutobD, YuX, TangJ, et al. (2012) The NLP toxin family in Phytophthora sojae includes rapidly evolving groups that lack necrosis-inducing activity. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 25: 896–909.

25. QutobD, KemmerlingB, BrunnerF, KüfnerI, EngelhardtS, et al. (2006) Phytotoxicity and innate immune responses induced by Nep1-like proteins. Plant Cell 18: 3721–3744.

26. OomeS, Van den AckervekenG (2014) Comparative and functional analysis of the widely occurring family of nep1-like proteins. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 27: 1081–1094.

27. GijzenM, NürnbergerT (2006) Nep1-like proteins from plant pathogens: recruitment and diversification of the NPP1 domain across taxa. Phytochemistry 67: 1800–1807.

28. ZaparoliG, BarsottiniMR, de OliveiraJF, DyszyF, TeixeiraPJ, et al. (2011) The crystal structure of necrosis- and ethylene-inducing protein 2 from the causal agent of cacao's Witches' Broom disease reveals key elements for its activity. Biochemistry 50: 9901–9910.

29. MariathasanS, WeissDS, NewtonK, McBrideJ, O'RourkeK, et al. (2006) Cryopyrin activates the inflammasome in response to toxins and ATP. Nature 440: 228–232.

30. MatzingerP (2007) Friendly and dangerous signals: is the tissue in control? Nat Immunol 8: 11–13.

31. MotteramJ, KüfnerI, DellerS, BrunnerF, Hammond-KosackKE, et al. (2009) Molecular characterization and functional analysis of MgNLP, the sole NPP1 domain-containing protein, from the fungal wheat leaf pathogen Mycosphaerella graminicola. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 22: 790–799.

32. SanthanamP, van EsseHP, AlbertI, FainoL, NürnbergerT, et al. (2013) Evidence for functional diversification within a fungal NEP1-like protein family. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 26: 278–286.

33. CabralA, OomeS, SanderN, KüfnerI, NürnbergerT, et al. (2012) Nontoxic Nep1-like proteins of the downy mildew pathogen Hyaloperonospora arabidopsidis: repression of necrosis-inducing activity by a surface-exposed region. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 25: 697–708.

34. JudelsonHS, Ah-FongAM, AuxG, AvrovaAO, BruceC, et al. (2008) Gene expression profiling during asexual development of the late blight pathogen Phytophthora infestans reveals a highly dynamic transcriptome. Mol Plant Microbe Interact 21: 433–447.

35. QutobD, KamounS, GijzenM (2002) Expression of a Phytophthora sojae necrosis-inducing protein occurs during transition from biotrophy to necrotrophy. Plant J 32: 361–373.

36. WirthmuellerL, MaqboolA, BanfieldMJ (2013) On the front line: structural insights into plant-pathogen interactions. Nat Rev Microbiol 11: 761–776.

37. FellbrichG, RomanskiA, VaretA, BlumeB, BrunnerF, et al. (2002) NPP1, a Phytophthora-associated trigger of plant defense in parsley and Arabidopsis. Plant J 32: 375–390.

38. MuellerK, ChinchillaD, AlbertM, JehleAK, KalbacherH, et al. (2012) Contamination risks in work with synthetic peptides: flg22 as an example of a pirate in commercial peptide preparations. Plant Cell 24: 3193–3197.

39. NürnbergerT, BrunnerF, KemmerlingB, PiaterL (2004) Innate immunity in plants and animals: striking similarities and obvious differences. Immunol Rev 198: 249–266.

40. FelixG, DuranJD, VolkoS, BollerT (1999) Plants have a sensitive perception system for the most conserved domain of bacterial flagellin. Plant J 18: 265–276.

41. Gomez-GomezL, BollerT (2000) FLS2: an LRR receptor-like kinase involved in the perception of the bacterial elicitor flagellin in Arabidopsis. Mol Cell 5: 1003–1011.

42. PirhonenM, SaarilahtiHT, KarlssonMB, PalvaET (1991) Identification of pathogenicity determinants of Erwinia carotovora subsp. carotovora by transposon mutagenesis. Mol Plant-Microbe Interact 4: 276–283.

43. GustAA, BiswasR, LenzHD, RauhutT, RanfS, et al. (2007) Bacteria-derived peptidoglycans constitute pathogen-associated molecular patterns triggering innate immunity in Arabidopsis. J Biol Chem 282: 32338–32348.

44. LivakKJ, SchmittgenTD (2001) Analysis of relative gene expression data using real-time quantitative PCR and the 2(−Delta Delta C(T)) Method. Methods 25: 402–408.

Hygiena a epidemiologie Infekční lékařství Laboratoř

Článek vyšel v časopise

PLOS Pathogens

2014 Číslo 11

Nejčtenější v tomto čísle

Tomuto tématu se dále věnují…


Zvyšte si kvalifikaci online z pohodlí domova

Zánětlivá bolest zad a axiální spondylartritida – Diagnostika a referenční strategie
nový kurz
Autoři: MUDr. Monika Gregová, Ph.D., MUDr. Kristýna Bubová

Inhibitory karboanhydrázy v léčbě glaukomu
Autoři: as. MUDr. Petr Výborný, CSc., FEBO

Příběh jedlé sody
Autoři: MUDr. Ladislav Korábek, CSc., MBA

Krvácení v důsledku portální hypertenze při jaterní cirhóze – od pohledu záchranné služby až po závěrečný hepato-gastroenterologický pohled
Autoři: PhDr. Petr Jaššo, MBA, MUDr. Hynek Fiala, Ph.D., prof. MUDr. Radan Brůha, CSc., MUDr. Tomáš Fejfar, Ph.D., MUDr. David Astapenko, Ph.D., prof. MUDr. Vladimír Černý, Ph.D.

Rozšíření možností lokální terapie atopické dermatitidy v ordinaci praktického lékaře či alergologa
Autoři: MUDr. Nina Benáková, Ph.D.

Všechny kurzy
Kurzy Doporučená témata Časopisy
Zapomenuté heslo

Nemáte účet?  Registrujte se

Zapomenuté heslo

Zadejte e-mailovou adresu se kterou jste vytvářel(a) účet, budou Vám na ni zaslány informace k nastavení nového hesla.


Nemáte účet?  Registrujte se