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פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
Species of Aspergillus causing post-harvest fruit decay in Israel
Year:
1980
Source of publication :
Mycopathologia
Authors :
ברקאי-גולן, רבקה
;
.
Volume :
71
Co-Authors:
Barkai-Golan, R., Division of Fruit and Vegetable Storage, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan, Israel
Facilitators :
From page:
13
To page:
16
(
Total pages:
4
)
Abstract:
Five species of Aspergillus were isolated from post-harvest decays of pears, apples, peaches, grapes, strawberries, melons and tomatoes. A. niger was the most common species and was isolated from all types of fruits. Next in frequency was A. flavus, which was infrequently isolated from stored grapes, tomatoes and peaches. A. wentii, A. ochraceus and A. tamarii were each cultured from only one type of stored fruit. All the fruit-decay Aspergilli were typical inhabitants of the atmospheres of store-rooms. Of these, A. niger was by far the most ubiquitous species, comprising about 80% of the total airborne Aspergilli. Each of the four other pathogenic Aspergilli comprised 0.2-0.4% of the total. However, some of the most common airborne Aspergilli such as A. versicolor (6.6% of the total), have never been isolated from any fruit decay and were also very limited in their potential pathogenicity. The highest potential pathogenicity was attributed to A. niger, which was capable of infecting all inoculated fruits except eggplants, followed by a 2-3-day incubation period. The other Aspergilli cultured, pathogenic as well as airborne, showed selective potential pathogenicity when artificially inoculated into the fruit. Fruit tissues of apples, pears and tomatoes, followed by those of peaches and grapes, were found the most suitable for Aspergilli development, whereas strawberries and, more so, eggplants were mostly resistant to infection. © 1980 Dr W. Junk B.V. Publishers.
Note:
Related Files :
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תוכן קשור
More details
DOI :
10.1007/BF00625307
Article number:
Affiliations:
Database:
סקופוס
Publication Type:
מאמר
;
.
Language:
אנגלית
Editors' remarks:
ID:
29074
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
17/04/2018 00:44
Scientific Publication
Species of Aspergillus causing post-harvest fruit decay in Israel
71
Barkai-Golan, R., Division of Fruit and Vegetable Storage, Agricultural Research Organization, The Volcani Center, Bet Dagan, Israel
Species of Aspergillus causing post-harvest fruit decay in Israel
Five species of Aspergillus were isolated from post-harvest decays of pears, apples, peaches, grapes, strawberries, melons and tomatoes. A. niger was the most common species and was isolated from all types of fruits. Next in frequency was A. flavus, which was infrequently isolated from stored grapes, tomatoes and peaches. A. wentii, A. ochraceus and A. tamarii were each cultured from only one type of stored fruit. All the fruit-decay Aspergilli were typical inhabitants of the atmospheres of store-rooms. Of these, A. niger was by far the most ubiquitous species, comprising about 80% of the total airborne Aspergilli. Each of the four other pathogenic Aspergilli comprised 0.2-0.4% of the total. However, some of the most common airborne Aspergilli such as A. versicolor (6.6% of the total), have never been isolated from any fruit decay and were also very limited in their potential pathogenicity. The highest potential pathogenicity was attributed to A. niger, which was capable of infecting all inoculated fruits except eggplants, followed by a 2-3-day incubation period. The other Aspergilli cultured, pathogenic as well as airborne, showed selective potential pathogenicity when artificially inoculated into the fruit. Fruit tissues of apples, pears and tomatoes, followed by those of peaches and grapes, were found the most suitable for Aspergilli development, whereas strawberries and, more so, eggplants were mostly resistant to infection. © 1980 Dr W. Junk B.V. Publishers.
Scientific Publication
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