Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome:Past, present and future

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Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome: Past, present and future. / Huws, Sharon A.; Creevey, Christopher; Oyama, Linda B.; Mizrahi, Itzhak; Denman, Stuart E.; Popova, Milka; Munoz-tamayo, Rafael; Forano, Evelyne; Waters, Sinéad M.; Hess, Matthias; Tapio, Ilma; Smidt, Hauke; Krizsan, Sophie; Yáñez-Ruiz, David Rafael; Belanche, Alejandro; Guan, Le L.; Gruninger, Robert J.; McAllister, Tim; Newbold, Jamie; Roehe, Rainer; Dewhurst, Richard J.; Snelling, Timothy J.; Watson, Mick; Suen, Garret; Hart, Elizabeth; Kingston-Smith, Alison; Scollan, Nigel; Do Prado, Rodolpho M.; Pilau, Eduardo; Mantovani, Hilario C.; Attwood, Graeme T.; Edwards, Joan Elizabeth; McEwan, Neil; Morrison, Steven; Mayorga, Olga; Elliott, Chris; Morgavi, Diego P.

Yn: Frontiers in Microbiology, Cyfrol 9, 2161, 25.09.2018.

Allbwn ymchwil: Cyfraniad at gyfnodolynErthygl

Harvard

Huws, SA, Creevey, C, Oyama, LB, Mizrahi, I, Denman, SE, Popova, M, Munoz-tamayo, R, Forano, E, Waters, SM, Hess, M, Tapio, I, Smidt, H, Krizsan, S, Yáñez-Ruiz, DR, Belanche, A, Guan, LL, Gruninger, RJ, McAllister, T, Newbold, J, Roehe, R, Dewhurst, RJ, Snelling, TJ, Watson, M, Suen, G, Hart, E, Kingston-Smith, A, Scollan, N, Do Prado, RM, Pilau, E, Mantovani, HC, Attwood, GT, Edwards, JE, McEwan, N, Morrison, S, Mayorga, O, Elliott, C & Morgavi, DP 2018, 'Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome: Past, present and future', Frontiers in Microbiology, cyfrol. 9, 2161. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2018.02161

APA

Huws, S. A., Creevey, C., Oyama, L. B., Mizrahi, I., Denman, S. E., Popova, M., Munoz-tamayo, R., Forano, E., Waters, S. M., Hess, M., Tapio, I., Smidt, H., Krizsan, S., Yáñez-Ruiz, D. R., Belanche, A., Guan, L. L., Gruninger, R. J., McAllister, T., Newbold, J., ... Morgavi, D. P. (2018). Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome: Past, present and future. Frontiers in Microbiology, 9, [2161]. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2018.02161

Vancouver

Huws SA, Creevey C, Oyama LB, Mizrahi I, Denman SE, Popova M et al. Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome: Past, present and future. Frontiers in Microbiology. 2018 Sep 25;9. 2161. https://doi.org/10.3389/fmicb.2018.02161

Author

Huws, Sharon A. ; Creevey, Christopher ; Oyama, Linda B. ; Mizrahi, Itzhak ; Denman, Stuart E. ; Popova, Milka ; Munoz-tamayo, Rafael ; Forano, Evelyne ; Waters, Sinéad M. ; Hess, Matthias ; Tapio, Ilma ; Smidt, Hauke ; Krizsan, Sophie ; Yáñez-Ruiz, David Rafael ; Belanche, Alejandro ; Guan, Le L. ; Gruninger, Robert J. ; McAllister, Tim ; Newbold, Jamie ; Roehe, Rainer ; Dewhurst, Richard J. ; Snelling, Timothy J. ; Watson, Mick ; Suen, Garret ; Hart, Elizabeth ; Kingston-Smith, Alison ; Scollan, Nigel ; Do Prado, Rodolpho M. ; Pilau, Eduardo ; Mantovani, Hilario C. ; Attwood, Graeme T. ; Edwards, Joan Elizabeth ; McEwan, Neil ; Morrison, Steven ; Mayorga, Olga ; Elliott, Chris ; Morgavi, Diego P. / Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome: Past, present and future. Yn: Frontiers in Microbiology. 2018 ; Cyfrol 9.

Bibtex - Download

@article{67f0297283de4427aa97e0c09e210c56,
title = "Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome:: Past, present and future",
abstract = "The rumen is a complex ecosystem composed of anaerobic bacteria, protozoa, fungi, methanogenic archaea and phages. These microbes interact closely to breakdown plant material that is inedible for humans, whilst providing metabolic energy to the host and producing methane. Consequently, ruminants produce meat and milk, which are rich in high quality protein, vitamins and minerals and therefore contribute to food security. As world population is predicted to reach approximately 9.7 billion by 2050, ruminant production has to increase to satisfy global protein demand, despite limited land availability, whilst ensuring environmental impact is minimised. These goals can be met by deepening our understanding of the rumen microbiome. Attempts to manipulate the rumen microbiome to benefit global agricultural challenges have been ongoing for decades with limited success, mostly due to the lack of a detailed understanding of this microbiome and our limited ability to culture most of these microbes outside the rumen. The potential to manipulate the rumen microbiome and meet global livestock challenges through animal breeding and introduction of dietary interventions during early life have recently emerged as promising new technologies. Our inability to phenotype ruminants in a high-throughput manner has also hampered progress, although the recent increase in {\textquoteleft}omic{\textquoteright} data may allow further development of mathematical models and rumen microbial gene biomarkers as proxies. Advances in computational tools, high-throughput sequencing technologies and cultivation-independent {\textquoteleft}omics{\textquoteright} approaches continue to revolutionise our understanding of the rumen microbiome. This will ultimately provide the knowledge framework needed to solve current and future ruminant livestock challenges",
keywords = "rumen, microbiome, host, diet, production, methane, omics, metatoxonomics, metagenomics, metatranscriptomics, metaproteomics, metabolomics",
author = "Huws, {Sharon A.} and Christopher Creevey and Oyama, {Linda B.} and Itzhak Mizrahi and Denman, {Stuart E.} and Milka Popova and Rafael Munoz-tamayo and Evelyne Forano and Waters, {Sin{\'e}ad M.} and Matthias Hess and Ilma Tapio and Hauke Smidt and Sophie Krizsan and Y{\'a}{\~n}ez-Ruiz, {David Rafael} and Alejandro Belanche and Guan, {Le L.} and Gruninger, {Robert J.} and Tim McAllister and Jamie Newbold and Rainer Roehe and Dewhurst, {Richard J.} and Snelling, {Timothy J.} and Mick Watson and Garret Suen and Elizabeth Hart and Alison Kingston-Smith and Nigel Scollan and {Do Prado}, {Rodolpho M.} and Eduardo Pilau and Mantovani, {Hilario C.} and Attwood, {Graeme T.} and Edwards, {Joan Elizabeth} and Neil McEwan and Steven Morrison and Olga Mayorga and Chris Elliott and Morgavi, {Diego P.}",
year = "2018",
month = sep,
day = "25",
doi = "10.3389/fmicb.2018.02161",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
journal = "Frontiers in Microbiology",
issn = "1664-302X",
publisher = "Frontiers Media",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Addressing global ruminant agricultural challenges through understanding the rumen microbiome:

T2 - Past, present and future

AU - Huws, Sharon A.

AU - Creevey, Christopher

AU - Oyama, Linda B.

AU - Mizrahi, Itzhak

AU - Denman, Stuart E.

AU - Popova, Milka

AU - Munoz-tamayo, Rafael

AU - Forano, Evelyne

AU - Waters, Sinéad M.

AU - Hess, Matthias

AU - Tapio, Ilma

AU - Smidt, Hauke

AU - Krizsan, Sophie

AU - Yáñez-Ruiz, David Rafael

AU - Belanche, Alejandro

AU - Guan, Le L.

AU - Gruninger, Robert J.

AU - McAllister, Tim

AU - Newbold, Jamie

AU - Roehe, Rainer

AU - Dewhurst, Richard J.

AU - Snelling, Timothy J.

AU - Watson, Mick

AU - Suen, Garret

AU - Hart, Elizabeth

AU - Kingston-Smith, Alison

AU - Scollan, Nigel

AU - Do Prado, Rodolpho M.

AU - Pilau, Eduardo

AU - Mantovani, Hilario C.

AU - Attwood, Graeme T.

AU - Edwards, Joan Elizabeth

AU - McEwan, Neil

AU - Morrison, Steven

AU - Mayorga, Olga

AU - Elliott, Chris

AU - Morgavi, Diego P.

PY - 2018/9/25

Y1 - 2018/9/25

N2 - The rumen is a complex ecosystem composed of anaerobic bacteria, protozoa, fungi, methanogenic archaea and phages. These microbes interact closely to breakdown plant material that is inedible for humans, whilst providing metabolic energy to the host and producing methane. Consequently, ruminants produce meat and milk, which are rich in high quality protein, vitamins and minerals and therefore contribute to food security. As world population is predicted to reach approximately 9.7 billion by 2050, ruminant production has to increase to satisfy global protein demand, despite limited land availability, whilst ensuring environmental impact is minimised. These goals can be met by deepening our understanding of the rumen microbiome. Attempts to manipulate the rumen microbiome to benefit global agricultural challenges have been ongoing for decades with limited success, mostly due to the lack of a detailed understanding of this microbiome and our limited ability to culture most of these microbes outside the rumen. The potential to manipulate the rumen microbiome and meet global livestock challenges through animal breeding and introduction of dietary interventions during early life have recently emerged as promising new technologies. Our inability to phenotype ruminants in a high-throughput manner has also hampered progress, although the recent increase in ‘omic’ data may allow further development of mathematical models and rumen microbial gene biomarkers as proxies. Advances in computational tools, high-throughput sequencing technologies and cultivation-independent ‘omics’ approaches continue to revolutionise our understanding of the rumen microbiome. This will ultimately provide the knowledge framework needed to solve current and future ruminant livestock challenges

AB - The rumen is a complex ecosystem composed of anaerobic bacteria, protozoa, fungi, methanogenic archaea and phages. These microbes interact closely to breakdown plant material that is inedible for humans, whilst providing metabolic energy to the host and producing methane. Consequently, ruminants produce meat and milk, which are rich in high quality protein, vitamins and minerals and therefore contribute to food security. As world population is predicted to reach approximately 9.7 billion by 2050, ruminant production has to increase to satisfy global protein demand, despite limited land availability, whilst ensuring environmental impact is minimised. These goals can be met by deepening our understanding of the rumen microbiome. Attempts to manipulate the rumen microbiome to benefit global agricultural challenges have been ongoing for decades with limited success, mostly due to the lack of a detailed understanding of this microbiome and our limited ability to culture most of these microbes outside the rumen. The potential to manipulate the rumen microbiome and meet global livestock challenges through animal breeding and introduction of dietary interventions during early life have recently emerged as promising new technologies. Our inability to phenotype ruminants in a high-throughput manner has also hampered progress, although the recent increase in ‘omic’ data may allow further development of mathematical models and rumen microbial gene biomarkers as proxies. Advances in computational tools, high-throughput sequencing technologies and cultivation-independent ‘omics’ approaches continue to revolutionise our understanding of the rumen microbiome. This will ultimately provide the knowledge framework needed to solve current and future ruminant livestock challenges

KW - rumen

KW - microbiome

KW - host

KW - diet

KW - production

KW - methane

KW - omics

KW - metatoxonomics

KW - metagenomics

KW - metatranscriptomics

KW - metaproteomics

KW - metabolomics

U2 - 10.3389/fmicb.2018.02161

DO - 10.3389/fmicb.2018.02161

M3 - Article

C2 - 30319557

VL - 9

JO - Frontiers in Microbiology

JF - Frontiers in Microbiology

SN - 1664-302X

M1 - 2161

ER -

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