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UNEVEN DISTRIBUTION OF TOBACCO STREAK VIRUS IN STRAWBERRY PLANTLETS GROWN IN VITRO
Year:
1995
Source of publication :
Acta Horticulturae
Authors :
Spiegel, Sara
;
.
Volume :
385
Co-Authors:

Y. Tam, R.R. Martin, M. Ter Borg

4fe903544ad3481cab790ad2d239a80a;image/png;7992

Facilitators :
From page:
0
To page:
0
(
Total pages:
1
)
Abstract:

Tobacco streak ilarvirus (TSV) is known to infect Fragaria spp. naturally. In strawberry cultivars, infected plants remain symptomless, although a reduction in vigour and fruit yield was noted. TSV-infected 'Hood' strawberry plantlets grown and proliferated in vitro on a nutrient medium were not uniformly infected. Up to 30% of the progeny proliferated in vitro from known TSV-infected strawberry plants were found free of TSV, as measured by ELISA. In addition, the distribution of virus in the shoot and root systems of plantlets was uneven. Root systems were more reliable for testing than leaf samples. These results suggest that plants free of TSV can be recovered by in vitro cultivation and proliferation if enough stolon tips are established in vitro and that when testing plantlets for TSV by ELISA consideration should be given to the uneven distribution of virus.

Note:
Related Files :
Fragaria
In vitro
strawberry
tobacco
virus
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More details
DOI :
10.17660/ActaHortic.1995.385.17
Article number:
0
Affiliations:
Database:
Google Scholar
Publication Type:
article
;
.
Language:
English
Editors' remarks:
ID:
44412
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
29/10/2019 10:22
Scientific Publication
UNEVEN DISTRIBUTION OF TOBACCO STREAK VIRUS IN STRAWBERRY PLANTLETS GROWN IN VITRO
385

Y. Tam, R.R. Martin, M. Ter Borg

4fe903544ad3481cab790ad2d239a80a;image/png;7992

UNEVEN DISTRIBUTION OF TOBACCO STREAK VIRUS IN STRAWBERRY PLANTLETS GROWN IN VITRO

Tobacco streak ilarvirus (TSV) is known to infect Fragaria spp. naturally. In strawberry cultivars, infected plants remain symptomless, although a reduction in vigour and fruit yield was noted. TSV-infected 'Hood' strawberry plantlets grown and proliferated in vitro on a nutrient medium were not uniformly infected. Up to 30% of the progeny proliferated in vitro from known TSV-infected strawberry plants were found free of TSV, as measured by ELISA. In addition, the distribution of virus in the shoot and root systems of plantlets was uneven. Root systems were more reliable for testing than leaf samples. These results suggest that plants free of TSV can be recovered by in vitro cultivation and proliferation if enough stolon tips are established in vitro and that when testing plantlets for TSV by ELISA consideration should be given to the uneven distribution of virus.

Scientific Publication

Y. Tam, R.R. Martin, M. Ter Borg

4fe903544ad3481cab790ad2d239a80a;image/png;7992

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