חיפוש מתקדם
Nematologica
Mor, M., Division of Nematology, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50-250, Israel
Cohn, E., Division of Nematology, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50-250, Israel
Spiegel, Y., Division of Nematology, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50-250, Israel
Cereal cyst nematodes were found in varying population densities in the majority of wheat fields surveyed in Israel. The dominant species was Helerodera avenae (Ha), while H. latipons (HI) occurred mainly in the more arid (southern) areas. The phenology and life cycle of the two species was basically similar: both species completed a single generation per year, life-stage development being closely related to climate and plant development. The two species differed in their etiology; whereas Ha attacked the root tip region inducing typical branching and swelling of roots with ensuing adherence of soil particles, juveniles of HI penetrated at sites along roots more distant from the apex and, therefore, did not produce clearly visible root symptoms in the early seedling stage. In field conditions, the presence of HI could be recognized only when cysts appeared on the roots. Moreover, the growth inhibition caused by Ha was more severe than that due to HI. All local wheat cultivars tested were found to be excellent hosts for both Ha and HI, as were all tested cultivars of barley and Phalaris sp.; oat cultivars were extremely poor hosts of Ha, but good hosts of Hi Seven Ha populations showed the predominance of two pathotypes: Ha21, in the northern and the coastal regions, and Ha41 in the southern areas. Soil temperature affected both Helerodera’ species hatching and damage to roots: at 6° C, life-stage development took 4 months, and it shortened as temperature increased up to 18° C, when it took only 40 days. At 24° C, juveniles failed to penetrate the roots. The effects on plant growth of early vs later sowing in dry and wet soils were recorded and are discussed. © 1992, Brill. All rights reserved.
פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
הספר "אוצר וולקני"
אודות
תנאי שימוש
Phenology, pathogenicity and pathotypes of cereal cyst nematodes, heterodera a venae and h. Latipons (nematoda: heteroderidae) in israel
38
Mor, M., Division of Nematology, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50-250, Israel
Cohn, E., Division of Nematology, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50-250, Israel
Spiegel, Y., Division of Nematology, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan 50-250, Israel
Phenology, pathogenicity and pathotypes of cereal cyst nematodes, heterodera a venae and h. Latipons (nematoda: heteroderidae) in israel
Cereal cyst nematodes were found in varying population densities in the majority of wheat fields surveyed in Israel. The dominant species was Helerodera avenae (Ha), while H. latipons (HI) occurred mainly in the more arid (southern) areas. The phenology and life cycle of the two species was basically similar: both species completed a single generation per year, life-stage development being closely related to climate and plant development. The two species differed in their etiology; whereas Ha attacked the root tip region inducing typical branching and swelling of roots with ensuing adherence of soil particles, juveniles of HI penetrated at sites along roots more distant from the apex and, therefore, did not produce clearly visible root symptoms in the early seedling stage. In field conditions, the presence of HI could be recognized only when cysts appeared on the roots. Moreover, the growth inhibition caused by Ha was more severe than that due to HI. All local wheat cultivars tested were found to be excellent hosts for both Ha and HI, as were all tested cultivars of barley and Phalaris sp.; oat cultivars were extremely poor hosts of Ha, but good hosts of Hi Seven Ha populations showed the predominance of two pathotypes: Ha21, in the northern and the coastal regions, and Ha41 in the southern areas. Soil temperature affected both Helerodera’ species hatching and damage to roots: at 6° C, life-stage development took 4 months, and it shortened as temperature increased up to 18° C, when it took only 40 days. At 24° C, juveniles failed to penetrate the roots. The effects on plant growth of early vs later sowing in dry and wet soils were recorded and are discussed. © 1992, Brill. All rights reserved.
Scientific Publication
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