Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 33 items for :

  • Plum pox virus resistance x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Cecilia E. McGregor, Douglas W. Miano, Don R. LaBonte, Mary Hoy, Chris A. Clark, and Guilherme J.M. Rosa

) and this is probably also true for resistant plants. The induction of ribosomal protein (RP) genes during potyvirus infection of susceptible hosts has been described for plum pox virus (PPV) and TuMV ( Dardick, 2007 ; Yang et al., 2007 ). We did not

Free access

Zhong-Bin Wu, Hsin-Mei Ku, Yuh-Kun Chen, Chung-Jan Chang, and Fuh-Jyh Jan

, including ASGV, ACLSV, and Apple stem pitting virus (ASPV) (Bioreba, Nyon, Switzerland), Tomato ringspot virus, Tomato bushy stunt virus, Peach rosette mosaic virus (ADI, LLC., Fayetteville, AR), Apple mosaic virus, Plum pox virus (ADGEN Ltd., Scotland

Free access

Cristina Zambrana-Echevarría, Lorriane De Jesús-Kim, Rocio Márquez-Karry, Dimuth Siritunga, and David Jenkins

. 2000 Mutations in the coat protein gene of Plum pox virus suppress particle assembly, heterologous encapsidation and complementation in transgenic plants of Nicotiana benthamiana J. Gen. Virol. 81 567 576 Viswanathan, R. Balamuralikrishnan, M

Free access

Dineshkumar Selvaraj, Sherif Sherif, Mohd Sabri Pak Dek, Gopinadhan Paliyath, Islam El-Sharkawy, and Jayasankar Subramanian

. Scorza, R. Webb, K. Ravelonandro, M. 2005 Accumulation of the long class of siRNA is associated with resistance to plum pox virus in a transgenic woody perennial plum tree Mol. Plant Microbe Interact. 18 794 799 Holton, T.A. Cornish, E.C. 1995 Genetics

Free access

Guo-qing Song, Aaron E. Walworth, and Wayne H. Loescher

resistance to Papaya ringspot virus is the only commercialized GE fruit crop. Transgenic plum with resistance to Plum pox virus (PPV) was finally registered in 2011, but has not been commercialized in the United States because PPV is not spreading and the

Free access

David E. Zaurov, Thomas J. Molnar, Sasha W. Eisenman, Timothy M. Ford, Ravza F. Mavlyanova, John M. Capik, C. Reed Funk, and Joseph C. Goffreda

-Moscow, Uzbekistan [in Russian] Badenes, M.L. Asins, M.J. Carbanel, E.A. Glacer, G. 1996 Genetic diversity in apricot, Prunus armeniaca, aimed at improving resistance to plum pox virus Plant Breed. 115 133 139 Bailey, C.H. Hough, L.F. 1975 Apricots, p. 367–384. In

Free access

Gayle M. Volk, James W. Olmstead, Chad E. Finn, and Jules Janick

. ‘Fantasia’ has also been important as a source of the slow-ripening trait in nectarine ( Ramming, 1991 ) and has the dubious honor of being the first Prunus cultivar to test positive for Plum pox potyvirus in Ontario, Canada ( Thompson et al., 2001

Free access

David E. Zaurov, Sasha W. Eisenman, Timothy Ford, Sergei Khokhlov, Sovetbek Kenjebaev, Kaiyrkul T. Shalpykov, and C. Reed Funk

2004 The book of edible nuts. Courier Dover Publications, Mineola, NY Rubio, M. Martínez-Gómez, P. Dicenta, F. 2003 Resistance of almond cultivars to Plum pox virus (sharka) Plant Breed. 122 462 464 Rubtsov N.I. 1971 Wild useful plants of the Crimea

Free access

Chad E. Finn and John R. Clark

- to late bloom; self-incompatible, known pollinizers are Sweetcot, Portici, Early Blush; appears resistant to Dideron and Marcus Plum pox virus isolates. BO 81604334 (Boreale ® ). A self-compatible, skin-cracking tolerant apricot. Origin

Open access

Myounghai Kwak, Jeong-Ki Hong, Eun Sil Lee, Byoung Yoon Lee, Min Hwan Suh, and Bert Cregg

.M. Akparov, Z. Giraud, T. 2016 New insights into the history of domesticated and wild apricots and its contribution to Plum pox virus resistance Mol. Ecol. 25 4712 4729 Dempewolf, H. Baute, G. Anderson, J. Kilian, B. Smith, C. Guarino, L. 2017 Past and