Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_P - Plant Diseases & Pathogens Bookstore
Page 5     81-97 of 97    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5 
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Plant Diseases & Pathogens:     more books (100)
  1. Molecular Plant Pathology: A Practical Approach Volume II (Practical Approach Series (Cloth))
  2. Molecular Mechanisms of Bacterial Virulence (Developments in Plant Pathology)
  3. Pseudomonas syringae and Related Pathogens: Biology and Genetics
  4. Epidemiology and Management of Root Diseases by C. Lee Campbell, 1994-09
  5. Pests and Pathogens: Plant Responses to Foliar Attack (Environmental Plant Biology Series) by P.g. Ayres, 1992-01-01
  6. Diagnosis and Identification of Plant Pathogens (Developments in Plant Pathology)
  7. Plant Disease. An Advanced Treatise, Volume IV: How Pathogens Induce Disease by James G. & Ellis B. Cowling, eds. Horsfall, 1979
  8. Role of the native elm bark beetle, Hylurgopinus rufipes (Eichh.) in transmission of the Dutch elm disease pathogen, Ceratocystis ulmi (Buisman) C. Moreau (Search--agriculture) by H. E Thompson, 1972
  9. Soil-Borne Plant Pathogens by International Symposium on Factors Determining the Behavior of Plant P, 1979-12
  10. Reaction of several non-host plants of the Urticaceae to inoculation with the Dutch elm disease pathogen, Ceratocystis ulmi by Michael R Marshall, 1984
  11. Pests, pathogens, and vegetation: The role of weeds and wild plants in the ecology of crop pests and diseases : the outcome of a meeting arranged at the University of York 15-17 April 1980
  12. Molecular Biology of Plant-Pathogen Interactions: Proceedings (Ucla Symposia on Molecular and Cellular Biology, Vol 101) by Brian Staskawicz, 1989-03
  13. Pests, Pathogens, and Plant Communities (Published on Behalf of the British Society for Plant Pathology) by Jeremy J. Burdon, 1990-08
  14. Biological control of soilborne plant pathogens (A. W. Dimock lectures) by Kenneth Frank Baker, 1973

of biocontrol agents; Combination of biocontrol with other disease control measures; studybiocontrol agents and their interaction with pathogens and plants.
IOBC Meeting: Management of plant diseases and arthropod pests by BCAs and their integration in agricultural systems
St. Michele, Trentino, Italy 10-13 June 2004 WORKING GROUP: BIOLOGICAL CONTROL OF FUNGAL AND BACTERIAL PLANT PATHOGENS CONVENOR: Yigal Elad , Dept of Plant Pathology, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50250, ISRAEL
email: Tel. 972 3 9683580, Fax 972 3 9683688 GROUP MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE: C. ALABOUVETT E, INRA, DIJON, FRANCE; G. DEFAGO , ETH-ZURICH; Y. ELAD , VC, BET DAGAN, ISRAEL; D. FUNK-JENSEN . RVAU, COPENHAGEN, DENMARK; J. KOHL , IPO-DLO, WAGENINGEN, THE NETHERLANDS; J.M. WHIPPS , HRI, WELLESBOURNE, UK Aim of the working group : The goal is to promote cooperation between scientists involved in biocontrol of plant pathogens and to exchange expertise on biological control in the West Palaeartic Region in order to support the implementation of biocontrol in agriculture. Active members : Scientists and students at all levels, extension and field experts and people involved in production and testing biological means of disease management. The managemen t: The IOBC/WPRS group is associated with the working group "Biological Control" of the European Foundation for Plant Pathology (EFPP) through a joint management committee. For the IOBC/WPRS it consists of Y. Elad, VC, Bet Dagan, Israel; C. Alabouvette, INRA, Dijon, France and; J. K?hl, IPO-DLO, Wageningen, The Netherlands and for the EFPP G. Defago, ETH-Zurich, Switzerland; D. Funk-Jensen. RVAU, Copenhagen, Denmark; and J.M. Whipps, HRI, Wellesbourne, UK: Organization of workshops for scientists, students, field and extension personnel, producers and users of biocontrol agents and methods aimed at fungal and bacterial bioc

82. Pathogenesis & Host Specificity In Plant Diseases, Histopathological, Biochemica
covering the mechanism of host specificity and pathogenesis in plant diseases. asfacets) and host specificity in important plantpathogen systems representing
Edited by U S Singh, K Kohmoto and R P Singh
Pergamon 1996
3 Volume Set - Hardback 1226 pages ISBN 0-08-042273-X
Volume I only 346 pages ISBN 0-08-042510-0
Volume II only 436 pages ISBN 0-08-042511-9
Volume III only 444 pages ISBN 0-08-042512-7 Volume I includes chapters on the following subjects:
  • Pathogenesis and host specificity in plant pathogenic prokaryotes Bacterial soft rots Erwinia amylovora Pseudomonas syringae pathovars Pseudomonas solanacearum Pathogenicity of the black rot bacterium Xanthomonas campestris pathovar campestris to Crucifers Xanthomonas campestris pv vesicatoria Xyella fastidiosa Signals to and emanating from Rhizobium largely control symbiotic specificity Agrobacterium Pathogenesis of diseases associated with mycoplasma-like organisms Coryneform and related bacteria Streptomyces Pathogenesis Hrp and Avr genes, key determinants controlling the interactions between plants and Gram-negative phytopathogenic bacteria Genes involved in bacterial pathogenesis of plants
Volume II includes chapters on the following subjects:
  • Pathogenesis and host specificity in plant pathogenic Fungi and Nematodes Mating-type and fungal pathogenesis Pythium Pathogenicity and host specificity in Rhizoctonia solani Alternaria alternata pathogens Cochiliobolus Nectria Haematococca Fusicoccum Phomopsis amygdali Colletotrichium The Cladosporium fulvum - tomato interaction, a model system for fungus - plant specificity

83. UCONN IPM: Integrated Pest Management:Greenhouse:Plant Diseases: Bacterial Disea
system (xylem) of the plant causing the leaves to wilt while the roots remain healthy.However, water stress, root rot disease, or a fungal pathogen such as
Bacterial Diseases on Geranium January 2004 Bacterial diseases on geraniums that growers should be on the lookout for are Xanthomonas campestris pv. pelargonii , the agent of bacterial blight disease of geraniums and Ralstonia solanacearum the causal agent of southern bacterial wilt. Southern bacterial wilt is caused by two specific races of R. solanacearum , Race 1 and Race 3. Race 1 is found in the southern United States whereas Race 3 is considered an exotic pathogen and is therefore regulated under federal quarantine. R. solanacearum Race 3, biovar 2 is also one of 10 pathogens on the list of "Select Agents and Toxins" as part of the Agricultural Bioterrorism Act of 2002. The concern is that Race 3, biovar 2 has the potential to carryover to potato and other solanaceous crops or weeds. (Geranium Bacterial Disease pictures) Bacterial blight of geraniums, caused by Xanthomonas campestri s pv. pelargonii can infect Zonal geraniums ( Pelargonium x hortorum ), ivy geraniums ( Pelargonium peltatum ), Regal or Martha Washington geraniums (

knowledge of the health and diseases of eucalypts change from many surveys of pathogensof particular for forest and plantation managers, plant pathologists and
appPath = ""; Home Journals About Us Contact Us ... Shopping Cart You are here: Search All content Journals Generic info Advanced Search New Releases Forthcoming Releases Series ... For Authors
Diseases and Pathogens of Eucalypts Edited by: PJ Keane La Trobe University GA Kile CSIRO Forestry and Forest Products FD Podger Marangaroo, Western Australia BN Brown Indooroopilly, Queensland 130 Colour illustrations, Illustrations, Index
576 pages
Hardback - ISBN: 0643065237 - AU $165.00 Description Features Contents Readership ... Related Categories Description
Over the last fifty years, there has been an increasing recognition that eucalypts are vulnerable to a wide range of diseases. They have suffered destructive epidemics, particularly of dieback caused by the cinnamon fungus in native forests, of foliar diseases and cankers in plantations, and of dieback of remnant trees on agricultural and grazing land. This has stimulated intensive research into the causes and management of diseases of the eucalypts. This work represents a comprehensive review of our current knowledge of the health and diseases of eucalypts.

85. Plant Pathology 369 - Schedule 2003
18, Oct. 6, Ch 3, How pathogens Attack Plants Toxins, Cell Membranes MitochondiaCell Metabolism Respiration, Southern Corn Leaf Blight Victoria disease of oats.
Plant Pathology 369 - Class Schedule 2003
Class Date Reading Class Preparation/Class Topic Assignments Disease Example Week One Aug. 25 Intro Expectation, Realities, Formats, Evaluation, Review Papers Explained Aug. 27 Ch 1 Concepts of Health and Disease Aug. 29 Ch 1 Koch's Postulates Fire Blight Week Two Sept. 1 Academic Holiday Sept. 3 Ch 14 Pathogenic Taxon
Review Paper 1 ( In)
(individual) Tobacco Mosaic Sept. 5 Review Paper 1 Discussion Ergot of Wheat Week Three Sept. 8 Ch 15 Nematodes Pine Wilt Sept. 10 Ch 12 Bacteria Fire Blight of Apple and Pear Sept. 12 Ch. 11 "Higher" Fungi:
Ascomycetes and Basidiomycetes
Early Blight of Tomato
Corn Smut Week Four Sept. 15 Ch. 11 " Lower" Fungi:
Protists and Chromists
Late Blight of Potato Sept. 17 Ch 2 Disease Diagnosis Review Paper 2 ( In)
Botanical Terms
Plant Taxonomy Rusts of Turfgrass
Grey Leaf Spot of Corn
Tar Spot of Maple Tulip Breaking Fire Blight of Apple and Pear Sept. 19 Ch 2 Review Paper 2 Discussion Mid Term 1 Study Ques. (out); Black Spot of Rose Week Five Sept. 22

86. Plant Pathology -- This Is The Web Site For Introductory Plant Pathology (PLPT36
the study of the plant Pathology supported by the Textbooks plant Pathology, FourthEdition, by GN Agrios or plant Pathology and plant pathogens, 3 rd edition
2003 Edition
This home page is dedicated to the University of Nebraska Lincoln, Department of Plant Pathology's Introductory Plant Pathology Course, Plant Pathology 369. Dr. J.E. Partridge is the Professor in charge This page is used by the course as reference and review material. Sections are released to this Home Page to assist students in preparation for classroom discussion. The web study materials presented here are in lieu of classroom hand outs and are intended to complement the study of the Plant Pathology supported by the Textbooks Plant Pathology , Fourth Edition, by G.N. Agrios or Plant Pathology and Plant Pathogens rd edition by John A. Lucas (Blackwell Science Ltd. Malden, MA, USA, 1998) or other textbooks of the student's choosing, and classroom discussions. Introductory Plant Pathology is a junior level course and satisfies student curricular requirements for a junior level Essential Studies, Integrative Studies, and Communication Intensive course at the University of Nebraska. The prerequisites for this course are Introductory Biology or Introductory Botany; therefore the materials presented are conservative in the areas of Biochemistry and Molecular Biology. When the students need greater understanding in these areas, they are presented in class and supplemented as Exposition pages.

87. Interior Business Online :: Article :: Plant Rx: Plant Disease 101
disease than just this – there’s testing, diagnostics and many different pathogens.But understanding these key areas will lead to healthier plants and

88. Mechanisms Of Resistance To Plant Diseases|KLUWER Academic Publishers
Contents and Contributors. Review(s) `The work is an excellent and advanced textbookon resistance mechanisms to plant diseases and hostpathogen interactions.
Title Authors Affiliation ISBN ISSN advanced search search tips Books Mechanisms of Resistance to Plant Diseases
Mechanisms of Resistance to Plant Diseases
Add to cart

edited by
A.J. Slusarenko
R.S.S. Fraser

Society for General Microbiology, Reading, UK
L.C. van Loon
Faculty of Biology, Utrecht University, The Netherlands
The chapters are organised and written to make an advanced textbook rather than simply a collection of reviews or something resembling conference proceedings. Thus, authors have largely concentrated on a didactic approach and the book should remain useable for several years in spite of the rapid progress in research.
The text is aimed at advanced students in the field of plant pathology as well as researchers requiring an integrated picture of plant resistance to pathogens. Contents and Contributors Review(s) The work is an excellent and advanced textbook on resistance mechanisms to plant diseases and host-pathogen interactions. In addition to the scientific value of individual chapters, the highly didactic approach taken is of benefit. The book can therefore, be used not only by researchers but also advanced students of biology and agriculture focused on plant pathology. Authors, editors and publishers are to be recommended for an excellent piece of work. Plant Protection Science, 37:4 (2001)

89. EUROPA - EU-Agrinet - EU-funded Agricultural Research Portal - One-step Diagnosi
potatoes and potato plants. This will test the method for later application to allthe pathogens in the directive. The potato pests and diseases were chosen as
nivel = 1 en EUROPA European Commission Research Agriculture ... Press releases A diagnostic test derived from human genome project technology will soon enable plant pathologists to determine any of the pests and diseases infecting crop plants in a single procedure. This new technology is essential for plant health and security of trade in food and feedstuffs; offering a rapid and accurate identification of infected material so that movement of plants of agricultural products can be controlled. Single-step identification of restricted pests and diseases will also greatly simplify matters for accession countries striving to comply with the EU's plant health legislation. EU plant health legislation All in one go The DIAG CHIP project ) is working to develop and validate a test to offer rapid identification of the plant pathogens in a single estimation. The project falls under the Quality of Life ) with a research team drawn from four countries ), and subcontractors and advisers in seven more

90. Can Viruses That Infect Bacteria Fight Plant Disease?
situations, it is likely that phage therapy against bacterial plant pathogens willnot and negative effects of using phages to fight plant disease are the
Match: sort by: relevance date
Free Services
Subscribe by email

RSS newsfeeds

PDA-friendly format
loc="/images/" A A A Find Jobs In: Healthcare

Accounting College Contract / Freelance Customer Service Diversity Engineering Executive Healthcare Hospitality Human Resources Information Tech International Manufacturing Nonprofit Retail All Jobs by Job Type All Jobs by Industry
Relocating? Visit: Moving Resources
Moving Companies

Mortgage Calculator
Real Estate Lookup Front Page Today's Digest Week in Review Email Updates ... Outdoor Living Source American Phytopathological Society Date Print this page Email to friend
Can Viruses That Infect Bacteria Fight Plant Disease?
St. Paul, Minn. (November 6, 2003) While the medical community has been exploring the use of bacteriophages, a form of virus that can be used to manage bacteria that have become resistant to antibiotics, plant pathologists with the American Phytopathological Society (APS) now say that this same approach may also help fight plant disease.
What's Related
Late Blight Battle Goes Online, Marking 150 Year Struggle Since Irish Potato Famine

91. McKenzie & Dingley--New Records Of Fungal Pathogens
New Zealand Journal of Botany abstract. New plant disease recordsin New Zealand miscellaneous fungal pathogens III. EHC McKENZIE.
Search options map
New Zealand Journal of Botany abstract
New plant disease records in New Zealand: miscellaneous fungal pathogens III
Herbarium PDD
Manaaki Whenua - Landcare Research
Private Bag 92170
Auckland, New Zealand
16 Victoria Avenue
Auckland, New Zealand
Abstract Eleven fungi are recorded in New Zealand for the first time: Cercospora nasturtii Pass. on Rorippa nasturtium-aquaticum (L.) Hayek; Frommeella tormentillae (Fuckel) Y.Hirats. on Potentilla anglica Laichard. x P. nepalensis Hook.; Microsphaera sp. on Magnolia quinquepeta (Buc'hoz) Dandy; Peronospora candida Fuckel on Anagallis arvensis L.; P. digitalidis Digitalis purpurea L.; P. mesembryanthemi Verwoerd on Dorotheanthus bellidiformis (Burm.f.) N.E.Br.; Pseudocercospora nandinae (Nagat.) X.J.Liu et L.Y.Guo on Nandina domestica Thunb.; Puccinia conii Lagerh. on Conium maculatum L.; P. nakanishikii Dietel on Cymbopogon citratus (DC. ex Nees) Stapf.; Ramularia ajugae (Niessl) Sacc. on Ajuga reptans L.; and Stagonospora atriplicis (Westend.) Lind on

92. Plant Disease Information Notes
plant Disease Information Notes If you have trouble viewing this menu, try thetext only (one page) version. North Carolina plant Disease and Insect Clinic.
Plant Disease Information Notes
If you have trouble viewing this menu, try the text only (one page) version
Move directly to: Plant Pathology Extension Programs NCCES Educational Resources Plant Pathology Home Page North Carolina Pest News ... North Carolina Insect Notes This web page last modified January 2000.

93. G6202 Disease Prevention In Home Vegetable Gardens
related plants within the garden from season to season lessens the chance that plantdiseases will build up. This is especially true of pathogens which survive
Disease Prevention in Home Vegetable Gardens
Patricia Donald, Department of Plant Microbiology and Pathology
Lewis Jett, Department of Horticulture Vegetable gardening is the number one hobby in the United States. Keeping a garden healthy and attractive requires attention not only to its size and location but also to the soil, water availability, sunlight and air circulation in the garden. These environmental conditions can determine susceptibility to plant diseases. Diseased plants are unsightly and also detract from the enjoyment and fruits of the hobby. Diseases affect home garden vegetable plants every year. Plant pathogens become established when environmental conditions are favorable. Losses due to disease can be reduced through a combination of proven disease-prevention methods:
  • Select adapted, disease-resistant varieties.
  • Use transplants that are free from disease.
  • Plant closely related vegetables in separate areas of the garden (see Table 1).
  • Rotate garden areas to prevent planting closely related vegetables in the same area year after year.
  • Control weeds that compete with vegetables or harbor plant pathogens.

94. Publications And Newsletters At Botany & Plant Pathology, Purdue University
plant Disease 87 10721076. Lapaire, CL, and LD Dunkle. 2003. Cloning and analysisof the mating-type idiomorphs from the barley pathogen Septoria passerinii.
Publications and Newsletters Home Pubs Select a category... Aquatic Plant Management Annual Reports Diseases of Field Crops Diseases of Fruit Diseases of Ornamentals Diseases of Turfgrass Diseases of Vegetables Forms Newsletters and Periodicals Pesticide Programs Policy and Procedures Recent Research Publications Weeds and Weed Management USDA/ARS Publications AgComm Online Publications Miscellaneous Search Many of the listed publications are in a Portable Document Format (PDF). To view or print these PDF documents, you will need to download and install the free Acrobat Reader . An Acrobat reader is available for Windows, Macintosh, and Unix computers.
For publication order information, please visit Media Distribution or call toll-free 1-888-EXT-INFO (1-888-398-4636). Publications ending with -W are Web Only
Aquatic Plant Management
Ref. # Title Release Date Format APM-1-W Barley Straw for Algae Control PDF APM-2-W Control of Duckweed and Watermeal PDF WS-21 Aquatic Plant Management PDF - 3.1 M

95. Forest Pathology - Concepts And Names
persistent and their interaction with plants fits most It applies even to diseaseswhere environment is especially important or multiple pathogens are involved
Forest and Shade Tree Pathology
Concepts of Disease and Names
About this site
Outline of this page: Signs and symptoms
Forest pathology is the study of tree diseases. What do you think a disease is? One textbook says: "Any deviation in the normal functioning of a plant caused by some type of persistent agent." What is normal? What if all the trees in a population have a particular fungus causing leafspots? Is that then normal, and thus not a disease? What is "persistent?" What is the difference between injury and disease? You should know that insects are traditionally excluded from the concept of disease, though some are persistent and their interaction with plants fits most definitions of disease. Nematodes are traditionally included. Do genetic defects and nutrient deficiencies fit the definition? For these cases, you may want to add to the definition the phrase, "or condition." Although some consider that traditional definitions of disease imply that the pathogen is all-important and leave the impression that the pathogen and disease are the same thing, the traditional disease triangle seems to cover this problem for all sorts of diseases. It is a useful, time-tested model of disease taught in most introductory courses and commonly used conceptually by pathologists. It is a useful model of disease because it emphasizes the interaction of the environment, a

96. Research (Alternate Crops And Systems)
between pathogens and their host plants, biocontrol control agents, and othercontrol measures on a molecular level allowing for optimization of disease
Advanced Browse
ARS Home
Plant Sciences ... Careers Email this page Biological Control Of Plant Diseases Genetic Diversity in Cacao Plant Responses To Rising Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Major Research Projects: Biological and Chemical Disease Control Plant Responses to Rising Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Crop Simulation Models for On-Farm Decision Support Narcotic Crop Control Strategies Objective: Approach: Classical and molecular techniques will be used to study the ecology and genetics of the interactions and evaluate the genetic diversity among beneficial and pathogenic microorganisms to understand their role in the disease environment. Similar techniques will be used to dissect the response of pathogens, biocontrol agents and host plants to biotic and abiotic stresses including each other. Traditional and innovative methods will be developed to screen biocontrol agents, fungicides, and their formulation additives for their abilities to enhance control of major diseases of tropical crops. In controlled conditions research will be carried out to evaluate the abiotic stress (soil acidity/alkalinity, soil nutrient/moisture levels, elevated CO and temperature) on inter-intra specific differences for production and plant health of alternate crops. In collaboration with government, non government and international research organizations and universities of tropical and North America and Caribbean countries, carry out field studies to assess the impact of integrated pest management strategies, soil fertility and crop management on productivity and health of diversified high value alternate crops in order to optimize production potentials, tolerance to abiotic stresses, ecological adaptability, and disease control strategies in order to ensure sustainability.

97. Cucurbit Yellow Vine Disease, Etiology - USA
In this disease, the bacterial pathogen resides in the plant s phloem,a rather unusual place for phytopathogenic bacteria to lodge.

A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

Page 5     81-97 of 97    Back | 1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5 

free hit counter