Last edited by Nijora
Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

2 edition of Plants recorded as resistant to root-knot nematodes found in the catalog.

Plants recorded as resistant to root-knot nematodes

Mary T. Franklin

Plants recorded as resistant to root-knot nematodes

(Meloidogyne spp.)

by Mary T. Franklin

  • 81 Want to read
  • 33 Currently reading

Published by Commonwealth Agricultural Bureaux in Farnham Royal, Eng .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Nematode diseases of plants.,
  • Plants -- Disease and pest resistance.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 29-31.

    Statementcataloguedby Mary T. Franklin and David J. Hooper.
    SeriesTechnical communication - Commonwealth Bureau of Helminthology ; no. 31
    ContributionsHooper, David J.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination33 p. ;
    Number of Pages33
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21526094M

    Currently, he is the president of the European Society of Nematologists. He co-edited Root-knot Nematodes () and the first edition of this text book, Plant Nematology (). He is author or co-author of ten book chapters and refereed reviews and over refereed research : $ Root knot nematodes are tiny, wormlike creatures common in soils worldwide. They have a wide range of host plants with tomatoes being one of the most critically affected. Because they are difficult to eradicate, prevention and cultural control are imperative. Whether it be through building soil health, targeted treatments, or planting resistant varieties, soil maintenance is your first .

    Nematodes are common soil pests that affect plants. The aboveground symptoms of disease caused by nematodes can be difficult to detect, and may be often confused with symptoms of nutrient deficiency. Typically, plants do not thrive, are paler than normal, and may wilt in the heat of the day. Affected plants are often dwarfed, with small leaves. designated as hosts to root-knot nematodes, and most cultivated crops are attacked by at least one root-knot nematode species. In , the host range already encompasses more than plant species (Abad et al., ). This shows an increasing number of hosts that have been infected with root-knot by:

    Other articles where Root-knot nematode is discussed: plant disease: Variable factors affecting diagnosis: such as root knot (Meloidogyne species), produce small to large galls in roots; other species cause affected roots to become discoloured, stubby, excessively branched, and decayed. Bacterial and fungal root rots commonly follow feeding by nematodes, insects, and rodents.   The ones that leave bumps on vegetable roots are root-knot nematodes (Meloidogyne species). They burrow into the roots or the underground part of the plant stem, feed on the plant, and lay eggs.


Share this book
You might also like
Us Presidents Puzzles

Us Presidents Puzzles

Beetlecreek.

Beetlecreek.

Preprints of the Gerry Hedley Symposium 2004.

Preprints of the Gerry Hedley Symposium 2004.

The Divine Archetype

The Divine Archetype

Beautiful gardens

Beautiful gardens

Watervillore--

Watervillore--

Mortgage foreclosure and alternatives.

Mortgage foreclosure and alternatives.

Sam Francis

Sam Francis

Shadowed Stranger (Harlequin Presents)

Shadowed Stranger (Harlequin Presents)

Greek romances of Heliodorus, Longus and Achilles Tatius

Greek romances of Heliodorus, Longus and Achilles Tatius

Introduction to hospitality management

Introduction to hospitality management

Plants recorded as resistant to root-knot nematodes by Mary T. Franklin Download PDF EPUB FB2

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Franklin, Mary Temple. Plants recorded as resistant to root-knot nematodes. Farnham Royal, (OCoLC) Use Root-Knot Nematode-Resistant Plants: A few recommended vegetable varieties that are resistant to root-knot nematodes are listed below.

These varieties will develop less disease or disease will develop slower or later than in other varieties of the same vegetable.

For other resistant varieties, check your favorite seed catalogs. Figure 1. Immature root-knot nematodes attacking root tip (highly magnified). (Photo courtesy Nemapix.) plants to any extent.

A female root-knot nematode (Figure 2) can lay up to eggs at a time, and root damage results from the sheer number of nematodes feeding on roots by the end of the summer. Root-knot nematodes tend to be more of a. Introduction. Root-knot nematodes can cause serious problems on flowers and bedding plants.

Root-knot, which is characterized by swelling of the root (Fig. 1), is caused by the feeding activities of root-knot nematodes (Meloidogyne spp.).Different species of root-knot nematodes may be present in the soil, and different races may occur within these species.

Get this from a library. Plants reported resistant or tolerant to root knot nematode infestation. [Jocelyn Tyler] -- This publication is a compilation of reports on all plant species and varieties that have been called either resistant or tolerant to infestation by the root knot nematode, Heterodera marioni (Cornu).

Root-knot nematodes can cause serious problems on flow-ers and bedding plants. Root-knot, which is characterized by swelling of the root (Figure 1), is caused by the feeding activities of root-knot nematodes (Meloidogyne spp.).

Different species of root-knot nematodes may be present in the soil, and different races may occur within these Size: 1MB. Thousands of species of plants may be impacted by root knot nematodes. Common Remedies Geraniol or quillaja saponaria compounds, azdirachtin, neem seed meal, crab meal, oyster shell flour, juglone (from black walnut leaves/hulls), soil solarization, addition of beneficial nematodes, planting of marigolds or sudangrass as cover crops.

Root-knot nematodes are the most economically important group of plant-parasitic nematodes worldwide, and their control presents a major global challenge.

Advances are being made in understanding their biology, host-parasite interaction and management strategies, and this comprehensive guide with many colour photos and contributions from international experts.

than that caused by either component alone. Root-knot nematode is particularly serious when high populations are allowed to build up due to continuous replanting of susceptible plants on the same site.

Symptoms Aboveground symptoms Root-knot nematodes are usually first detected in localized areas within a field (Figure 1), greenhouse,File Size: KB. Root-knot nematodes are plant-parasitic nematodes from the genus exist in soil in areas with hot climates or short winters.

About plants worldwide are susceptible to infection by root-knot nematodes and they cause approximately 5% of global crop loss. Root-knot nematode larvae infect plant roots, causing the development of root-knot galls that drain the plant's Class: Secernentea.

Once root knot nematodes have invaded the soil, it can be difficult to get rid of them since they attack a wide variety of plants, including common weeds such as purslane and dandelion. One course of action is to use non-host plants in the location that the root knot nematodes have infested.

Corn, clover, wheat and rye are all resistant to this. Nematodes are unable to feed on a resistant variety, resulting in a population decline over time due to starvation (as long as weed hosts of the nematodes are also eliminated).

Planting nematode resistant plants (VFN) is a good way of controlling root-knot nematodes, especially if their numbers have not become excessive.

Several vegetable varieties are resistant to root-knot nematodes and will produce a good crop even in the presence of nematodes. The effectiveness is increased when combined with crop rotation. By alternating root-knot resistant and susceptible vegetables within a given portion of the garden from one year to the next, the overall nematode.

Introduction. Root knot nematodes (RKN; Meloidogyne spp.) are ranked as the most economically damaging group of plant parasitic nematodes (Jones et al., ) with a global distribution (Sasser, ).The genus Meloidogyne is composed of about species, with M.

arenaria, M. incognita, and ca being considered as “major” species (Elling, Cited by: Root-knot nematodes (Meloidogyne spp.) often stunt plants whose foliage turns yellow and wilts even in the presence of adequate soil moisture.

Secretions from female nematodes interact with plant growth regulators to stimulate cell enlargement and cell division resulting in round to spindle-shaped galls on fibrous roots and blister-like protuberances emerging through the epidermis of.

Plant Infection by Root-Knot Nematode group of leading scientists who present in this book. pests' ability to reproduce has allowed the breeding of plants resistant to mites and nematodes. Home > Landscaping > Shrubs > Rating of Ornamental Plants to Root Knot Nematodes.

Rating of Ornamental Plants to Root Knot Nematodes. Table 1: Annual Flowers (Spring) Resistant: Susceptible: Highly Susceptible: Floss flower (Ageratum houstonianum); Sweet scabious. Carrots affected by root knot nematodes display malformed, stubby, hairy roots. The carrots are still edible, but they are ugly and distorted.

Additionally, reduced yields are inevitable. Root knot nematode control is possible and this article will help. This book provides an overview (chapter 1) of the general biology, ecology and economic importance of root-knot nematodes (Meloidogyne spp.), and covers in detail the following: general morphology (chapter 2); taxonomy, identification and principal species (chapter 3); biochemical and molecular identification (chapter 4); molecular taxonomy and phylogeny (chapter 5); hatch.

Meloidogyne incognita, one of the most economically important species of root-knot nematodes, adversely affects plant growth and yield causing an estimated $ billion loss per year (Mukhtar.

No or little additional cost for controlling root-knot nematodes would be required if reliable cultivars resistant to the nematodes were developed and grown in fields, yielding a proper amount of quality products.

Few studies have been conducted on the breeding of carrot lines resistant to root-knot nematodes in by: Control weeds as they can act as hosts to these nematodes.

Keep tools clean. 3. ;Rotate crops, planting nematode resistant plants when possible. It may take years to kill off these nematodes before replanting the same plant. 4. Destroy any plants you discover that are infested with root-knot nematodes and don’t compost them.portant endoparasitic species are the cyst, root-knot, and lesion nematodes.

Scouting for Nematodes With the single exception of root-knot nematodes, which cause characteristic galling on plant roots (Figure ), root-feeding nematodes do not cause specific symptoms. Stunting and chlorosis (yellowing) are the most commonFile Size: 2MB.