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Postharvest pathology
  • Ajay Kumar - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Yeka Zhimo - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Antonio Biasi - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Shoshana Salim - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Oleg Feygenberg - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Michael Wisniewski - Appalachian Fruit Research Station, U.S. Department of Agriculture – Agricultural Research Service, Kearneysville USA.
  • Samir Drob - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel

Each plant has a microbiome that is consisted of epiphytic and endophytic microbial communities. The plant microbiome may play a prominent role in different functions such as growth, disease, suppressing pathogens and potential influence of the physiology of reproductive plant organs (e.g., fruit). Endophytic microbiomes of any plant organs have mutualistic interaction between each other and functionally interact with each other in multiple ways. The distribution pattern of endophytic microbiota varies with each plant’s organs and largely depends on plant genotype (i.e., cultivar) developmental stages, growth condition, biotic and abiotic factors. The distribution pattern, as well as the potential utilization of endophytic microbiota that are associated with internal tissues for managing pre and postharvest pathogens, is discussed in this chapter.

פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
הספר "אוצר וולקני"
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תנאי שימוש
Endophytic Microbiome in the Carposphere and Its Importance in Fruit Physiology and Pathology
  • Ajay Kumar - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Yeka Zhimo - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Antonio Biasi - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Shoshana Salim - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Oleg Feygenberg - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
  • Michael Wisniewski - Appalachian Fruit Research Station, U.S. Department of Agriculture – Agricultural Research Service, Kearneysville USA.
  • Samir Drob - Department of Postharvest Science, ARO, The Volcani CenterRishon Lezion, Israel
Endophytic Microbiome in the Carposphere and Its Importance in Fruit Physiology and Pathology

Each plant has a microbiome that is consisted of epiphytic and endophytic microbial communities. The plant microbiome may play a prominent role in different functions such as growth, disease, suppressing pathogens and potential influence of the physiology of reproductive plant organs (e.g., fruit). Endophytic microbiomes of any plant organs have mutualistic interaction between each other and functionally interact with each other in multiple ways. The distribution pattern of endophytic microbiota varies with each plant’s organs and largely depends on plant genotype (i.e., cultivar) developmental stages, growth condition, biotic and abiotic factors. The distribution pattern, as well as the potential utilization of endophytic microbiota that are associated with internal tissues for managing pre and postharvest pathogens, is discussed in this chapter.

Scientific Publication
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