|Appears in Collections:||Aquaculture Journal Articles|
|Peer Review Status:||Refereed|
|Title:||Fatty acid profiles during gametogenesis in sea urchin (Paracentrotus lividus): Effects of dietary inputs on gonad, egg and embryo profiles|
Hughes, Adam D
Tocher, Douglas R
|Citation:||Carboni S, Hughes AD, Atack T, Tocher DR & Migaud H (2013) Fatty acid profiles during gametogenesis in sea urchin (Paracentrotus lividus): Effects of dietary inputs on gonad, egg and embryo profiles, Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Molecular and Integrative Physiology, 164 (2), pp. 376-382.|
|Abstract:||The effects of dietary fatty acids on the composition of Paracentrotus lividus gonads were investigated to determine whether dietary inputs affect their relative abundance during gametogenesis. Egg and embryo FA compositions were compared with that of mature gonads to understand how maternal FA are transferred to the offspring. Urchins were fed an experimental pellet diet in comparison to brown kelp (Laminaria digitata). FA profiles of diets, gonads, eggs and embryos revealed the presence in gonads of FA that were absent in the diets and/or higher contents of some long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids (LC-PUFA). Moreover, some unusual FA, such as non-methylene interrupted (NMI), were found in gonads, eggs and embryos, but not in the diets, suggesting that P. lividus may be capable of synthesizing these FA and accumulating them in the eggs. A description of gonad FA profiles during gametogenesis is reported for the first time and data suggest that eicosapentaenoic and docosahexaenoic acids are accumulated during gametogenesis, while arachidonic acid is highly regulated and is the only LC-PUFA clearly accumulated into the eggs along with NMI. Further studies are required to determine if maternal provisioning of FA has the potential to influence sea urchin production outputs and increase hatchery profitability.|
|Rights:||Published in Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Molecular & Integrative Physiology by Elsevier; Elsevier believes that individual authors should be able to distribute their accepted author manuscripts for their personal voluntary needs and interests, e.g. posting to their websites or their institution’s repository, e-mailing to colleagues. The Elsevier Policy is as follows: Authors retain the right to use the accepted author manuscript for personal use, internal institutional use and for permitted scholarly posting provided that these are not for purposes of commercial use or systematic distribution. An "accepted author manuscript" is the author’s version of the manuscript of an article that has been accepted for publication and which may include any author-incorporated changes suggested through the processes of submission processing, peer review, and editor-author communications.|
Scottish Marine Institute
Ardtoe Marine Laboratory
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