חיפוש מתקדם
Archives of Virology
Ber, R., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Navot, N., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Zamir, D., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Antignus, Y., Department of Virology, Agricultural Research Organization, Bet-Dagan, Israel
Cohen, S., Department of Virology, Agricultural Research Organization, Bet-Dagan, Israel
Czosnek, H., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Symptom development in tomato plants following whitefly-mediated inoculation with tomato yellow leaf curl virus (TYLCV) was related to the occurrence of viral DNA using a specific DNA probe. Although disease symptoms were first observed 15 days post-inoculation, viral DNA could be detected 7 days earlier. TYLCV-DNA concentrations reached an optimum 4 days before symptoms appeared. The highest concentrations of TYLCV-DNA were found in rapidly growing tissues (shoot apex, young leaves, roots) and in the stems; the lowest concentrations were found in the older leaves and cotyledons. Plants were also inoculated on specific sites. Young leaves and apices were the best targets for virus inoculation. In these tissues, the viral DNA replicated at the site of inoculation and was transported first to the roots, then to the shoot apex and to the neighboring leaves and the flowers. Inoculation through the oldest leaves was inefficient. © 1990 Springer-Verlag.
פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
הספר "אוצר וולקני"
אודות
תנאי שימוש
Infection of tomato by the tomato yellow leaf curl virus: susceptibility to infection, symptom development, and accumulation of viral DNA
112
Ber, R., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Navot, N., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Zamir, D., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Antignus, Y., Department of Virology, Agricultural Research Organization, Bet-Dagan, Israel
Cohen, S., Department of Virology, Agricultural Research Organization, Bet-Dagan, Israel
Czosnek, H., Department of Field and Vegetable Crops and the Otto Warburg Center for Biotechnology in Agriculture, Faculty of Agriculture, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Rehovot, Israel
Infection of tomato by the tomato yellow leaf curl virus: susceptibility to infection, symptom development, and accumulation of viral DNA
Symptom development in tomato plants following whitefly-mediated inoculation with tomato yellow leaf curl virus (TYLCV) was related to the occurrence of viral DNA using a specific DNA probe. Although disease symptoms were first observed 15 days post-inoculation, viral DNA could be detected 7 days earlier. TYLCV-DNA concentrations reached an optimum 4 days before symptoms appeared. The highest concentrations of TYLCV-DNA were found in rapidly growing tissues (shoot apex, young leaves, roots) and in the stems; the lowest concentrations were found in the older leaves and cotyledons. Plants were also inoculated on specific sites. Young leaves and apices were the best targets for virus inoculation. In these tissues, the viral DNA replicated at the site of inoculation and was transported first to the roots, then to the shoot apex and to the neighboring leaves and the flowers. Inoculation through the oldest leaves was inefficient. © 1990 Springer-Verlag.
Scientific Publication
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