1 edition of Strains of flue-cured tobacco resistant to black shank found in the catalog.
Strains of flue-cured tobacco resistant to black shank
James F. Bullock
|Other titles||Strains of flue cured tobacco resistant to black shank.|
|Statement||by James F. Bullock and E.G. Moss|
|Series||Circular / United States Department of Agriculture -- no. 682, Circular (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 682.|
|Contributions||Moss, E. G. (Eugene Grissom), 1877-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||9 p. :|
 布云虹,方敦煌,邹阳,等.烤烟不同间作对烟草黑胫病的防控效果[J].安徽农业科学,,44(31)BU Yunhong,FANG Dunhuang,ZOU Yang,et l effect of different crops intercropping with flue-cured tobacco on tobacco black shank disease[J]?. Tobacco black shank disease was a common fungal disease in disease usually occured mixing with tobacco bacterial wilt disease,causing wilting death and a serious decline in yield and quality of recent years,the disease has wide spreaded in the tobacco-growing areas of southwestern of Guizhou,has caused serious losses,and threatened for the sustainable development of flue
P in: Plant pathology extension-research flue-cured and burley tobacco disease report North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service, Raleigh. [Google Scholar] Mila A, Spivey B, and Radcliff J. b. Variety evaluation for resistance to Granville wilt and black shank in flue-cured tobacco Tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum L.) is one of the largest economic non-food crops in the world. In China, the most important type of tobacco is the flue-cured tobacco (Su et al., ; Zhao et al., ). The fla-vor of flue-cured tobacco leaf (FTL) changes throughout the process of fermentation, gradually aging over long periods (typically at least
square yards alkaloids ammonium aphids applied black shank brown spot calcium cause chlorine cigarette cover cover crop crop crop rotation cultivation cured leaf damage deficiency disease effect excessive farm fertilizer injury field flue-cured tobacco fumigated Fusarium wilt Granville wilt growers growing grown harvest herbicide hornworms 中国烟草科学 ›› , Vol. 41 ›› Issue (2): doi: / • 遗传育种 • 烟草青枯病抗性突变体K和K的遗传分析 邹文莉 1,2, 牛文利 1,2, 杨华应 3, 巫升鑫 4, 周应兵 3, 余文 4, 张兴伟 1, 吴新儒 1, 丁安明 1, 代常波 1, 刘贯山 1, 孙玉合 1, 王卫锋
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Strains of flue-cured tobacco resistant to black shank / Related Titles. Related/Analytical: Strains of flue cured tobacco resistant to black shank.
Series: Circular (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) ; no. Bullock, James F. (James Faucette), Moss, E. (Eugene Grissom), Type. Book Material This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation Additional Physical Format: Online version: Bullock, James F.
Strains of flue-cured tobacco resistant to black shank. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Strains of flue-cured tobacco resistant to black shank / By James F.
(James Faucette) Bullock and E. (Eugene Grissom) Moss. Abstract. no Topics: Disease and pest resistance, Tobacco Black shank is among the most destructive and widespread of all tobacco diseases in North Carolina. Black shank first appeared in the United States in and was first reported in North Carolina in Forsyth County in Currently, black shank can be found in every North Carolina county that grows flue-cured :// Through a mistake in disease identification, wilt-resistant tobacco was planted in on a few fields where black shank was the problem to be met.
and losses as high as 75 percent resulted. The black-shank-resistant strains TOBACCO RESISTANT TO BACTERIAL WILT 7 recently developed 6 should be grown wherever this disease :// A HISTORICAL OVERVIEW OF FLUE-CURED TOBACCO BREEDING IN THE U.S.A. s and numerous variations or strains arose from it.
Among them, Coker’s version of Hicks was in great demand. Other successful cultivars Rodgers developed were in of Oxford 1, the first black shank resistant flue-cured :// Strains of flue-cured tobacco resistant to black shank (Page 4) Commercial poultry raising.
Poultry. 52 COMMERCIAL POULTRY RAISING relatively larger than the Cochin's comb, well up in 'Virginia Bright Leaf' tobacco has a rather wide range of adaptability, does well in most locations,  and is suited to any type of soil, but preforms best on lighter types.
 'Virginia Bright Leaf' tobacco is a flue-cured type that was historically used for cigarette and pipe :// By means of back-crossing, resistance to root-knot nematodes (Meloidogyne incognita) was incorporated into the tobacco varieties Dixie Bright and Coker which are resistant to the black shank fungus (Phytophthora parasitica var.
nicotianae). Inoculation with the black shank and root-knot pathogens, either singly or combined, showed black shank to be more severe in the presence of root Flue-cured tobacco cultivars were evaluated for their reaction to race 0 and race I of Phytophthora parasitica var.
nicotianae, the incitant of the disease tobacco black :// Tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum L.) is an important agronomic crop and model system for studies of plant-pathogen interactions. Black shank, caused by Phytophthora nicotianae, is an important disease affecting tobacco production worldwide.
In this study, a mapping population of F recombinant inbred lines was generated from a cross between the highly resistant cultivar ‘Yunyan 85’ The new cultivar, which is also resistant to black shank, black root rot, wildfire, and most strains of potato virus Y, was developed at the Tobacco Experiment Station in Greeneville, Tennessee.
Unlike earlier breeding lines having TVMV and PVY resistance derived from TITN 86 has normal levels of leaf trichome secretions and is not Black shank has remained a serious problem for flue-cured and burley tobacco growers. A new aspect of this problem is the widespread occurrence of race 1 of the pathogen.
Race 1 has increased in prevalence and distribution due to the deployment of varieties that contain single-gene or complete resistance to race :// 1 INTRODUCTION.
Tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum L.) is one of the largest economic nonfood crops in the China, the most important type of tobacco is the flue‐cured tobacco (Su et al., ; Zhao et al., ).The flavor of flue‐cured tobacco leaf (FTL) changes throughout the process of fermentation, gradually aging over long periods (typically at least 12 months).
In field trials carried out for 2 years at 3 locations (Kroondal, Nelspruit and Groblersdal), 4 flue-cured tobacco cultivars A17, TL38, TL33 and B61, resistant to powdery mildew (Erysiphe cichoracearum), tobacco mosaic virus and black shank (Phytophthora nicotianae var.
nicotianae) were compared with the checks A 20 and Hicks. Cultivar performance was not significantly affected by the Tobacco, common name of the plant Nicotiana tabacum and, to a limited extent, Aztec tobacco (N.
rustica) and the cured leaf that is used, usually after aging and processing in various ways, for smoking, chewing, snuffing, and extraction of nicotine. Various other species in the genus Nicotiana are Strains of Standup white burley tobacco resistant to root rot.
Agr. Exp. Sta., Cir. Van Schreven, D. Onderzockingen met betrekking tot enkele plagen en ziekten van vorstenlandse :// Black shank disease of tobacco, caused by the oomycete Phytophthora nicotianae, is a major threat to production in the United States and tobacco-producing areas :// 2) Moved a large array of tobacco cultivars carrying technology for reduced TSNA formation one-step closer to commercialization.
3) Advanced two flue-cured tobacco cultivars with a combination of high yield and high black shank resistance into the OVT. PARTICIPANTS: Not relevant to this project. TARGET AUDIENCES: Not relevant to this ://.
flue-cured tobacco in North Carolina, about five cause major losses throughout most parts of the tobacco growing region each year. These major diseases are emphasized in ?fwd=no. Tobacco Science,  Chaplin J F,Mann T J.
Evaluation of tobacco mosaic resistance factor transferred from burley to flue-cured tobacco[J]. Journal of Heredity,69(3)  Beekwilder K M. The inheritance of resistance to Several years ago, tobacco breeders intensified their efforts to-ward developing new varieties of tobacco which wnuld be resistant to the then-localized but now widespread and devastating diseases, Gran-ville wilt and black shank.
Early screenings showed that the common varieties of flue-cured tobacco carry little or no resistance to these ?sequence.