Cover of: Diseases and pathogens of eucalypts | Read Online
Share

Diseases and pathogens of eucalypts

  • 193 Want to read
  • ·
  • 25 Currently reading

Published by CSIRO Publishing in Collingwood, Vic .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Eucalyptus -- Diseases and pests -- Australia,
  • Eucalyptus -- Diseases and pests

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesEucalypts :
StatementP.J. Keane ... [et al.].
ContributionsKeane, P. J., Marks, Geoffrey Charles, 1932-1990
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSD397.E8 D58 2000
The Physical Object
Paginationxxii, 565 p. :
Number of Pages565
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22231807M
ISBN 100643065237

Download Diseases and pathogens of eucalypts

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

They have suffered destructive epidemics, particularly of dieback caused by the cinnamon fungus in native forests, of foliar diseases and cankers in plantations, and of dieback of remnant trees on agricultural and grazing land. This has stimulated intensive research into the causes and management of diseases of the eucalypts. Over the last fifty years, there has been an increasing recognition that eucalypts are vulnerable to a wide range of diseases. They have suffered destructive epidemics, particularly of dieback caused by the cinnamon fungus in native forests, of foliar diseases and cankers in plantations, and of dieback of remnant trees on agricultural and grazing by: Major diseases of eucalypts in both native stands within and exotic plantations outside Australia include bacterial wilt, fungal leaf spots and blights, fungal stem cankers and root rots caused by soilborne Pythium, Armillaria and Phytophthora species. susceptibility to major pathogens and strategies can be devised for the production and protection of eucalypt stand. This chapter on diseases of eucalypts in India is an attempt to provide information on diseases affecting the various eucalypt species in plantations and nurseries and also provides recommendations for disease management. 2.

Cylindrocladium spp. are widespread and damaging pathogens of a very wide range of plant hosts including eucalypts. Cylindrocladium spp. have sexual states (teleomorphs) in the genus Calonectria de Not. There have been two major reviews of Cylindrocladium in the last decade, (Crous and Wingfield , Crous ). Diseases of eucalypts are emerging via host shifts from native plants to these trees where they are planted as exotics (Slippers et al. ). There are now many instances where stem canker pathogens in the Cryphonectriaceae have been shown to have undergone host shifts from native Myrtales (including Myrtaceae, Melastomataceae, etc) to Cited by: 1. Microbes - Viruses, Bacteria & Diseases Good non-fiction books about viruses, bacteria and diseases they cause. All Votes Add Books To This List. 1: Beat by. Jared Garrett (Goodreads Author) avg rating — 85 ratings. score: , and 5 people voted. The aim of this open access book is to facilitate the identification and description of the different organs as well as pathogens and diseases affecting the most representative species of cephalopods focussed on Sepia officinalis, Loligo vulgaris and Octopus species are valuable ‘morphotype’ models and belong to the taxonomic groups Sepioidea, Myopsida .

A manual of diseases of eucalypts in South-East Asia provides information on the status of potential pathogens and how to manage them (Old et al. . Books that deal with the spread of a virus or deadly illness that affects the world in a big way Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book. Book: Diseases and pathogens of eucalypts + + 16 pp. see more details) and foliar diseases in plantations. This has stimulated intensive research into the causes and management of eucalypt diseases. This book is a comprehensive review of current knowledge of health and disease in by: A somewhat higher proportion of the diseases (P = , NS) belongs to Stage 5 (strictly confined to humans) in the temperate zones (10/15 or 11/15) than in the tropics (3/10).The paucity of Stage 2 and Stage 3 diseases (a total of only 5 such diseases) on our list of 25 major human diseases is noteworthy, because some Stage 2 and Stage 3 pathogens (such as anthrax and Ebola) Cited by: