Search Results

You are looking at 11 - 20 of 419 items for :

  • lesion development x
  • Refine by Access: User-accessible Content x
Clear All
Free access

Charles S. Krasnow and Mary K. Hausbeck

sp.) for ARR to P. capsici and 2) determine the effect of morphophysiological changes during winter squash and pumpkin fruit development on ARR. A brief report of this work has been published ( Krasnow and Hausbeck, 2015 ). Materials and Methods

Free access

Yuval Cohen, Stanley Freeman, Aida Zveibil, Rachel Ben Zvi, Yaakov Nakache, Shimon Biton, and Victoria Soroker

) Lesion development (mm) on fruit stalks artificially inoculated (without wounding) with two F. proliferatum isolates (F.p. 19 and F.p. 23) and a F. oxysporum f. sp. melonis isolate (F.o.m. 1/2) from muskmelon. H 2 O denotes a water

Free access

Parminder S. Multani, Christopher S. Cramer, Robert L. Steiner, and Rebecca Creamer

( Gent et al., 2006 ). IYSV causes irregular or diamond-shaped, straw-colored lesions that develop on leaves and seedstalks ( du Toit et al., 2004a ; Gent et al., 2004 ; Schwartz et al., 2002 ). If IYSV symptoms become severe, bulb size is reduced and

Free access

Christopher S. Cramer, Neel Kamal, and Narinder Singh

., 2006 ; Hall et al., 1993 ; Hoepting et al., 2007 ; Miller et al., 2006 ; Mullis et al., 2004 ; Pappu and Matheron, 2008 ; Poole et al., 2007 ; Schwartz et al., 2002 ). The irregular diamond-shaped, straw-colored lesions indicative of IYS are

Free access

Charles S. Krasnow, Rachel P. Naegele, and Mary K. Hausbeck

to P. capsici at 3 dpp. Protecting the fruit throughout development is crucial but is difficult to achieve as a result of fungicide cost, a dense foliar canopy, and the long maturation time needed by some cucurbit cultivars. Depending on the nature

Free access

James P. Mattheis, David R. Rudell, and Ines Hanrahan

al., 2004 ; Telias et al., 2006 ), fruit maturity at harvest ( Prange et al., 2011 ), fruit size ( Prange et al., 2011 ; Telias et al., 2006 ), and crop load ( Telias et al., 2006 ) are factors that impact risk of bitter pit development. Preharvest

Free access

Timothy G. Porch, Matthew W. Blair, Patricia Lariguet, Carlos Galeano, Clive E. Pankhurst, and William J. Broughton

local lesions in genomes (TILLING). Optimization of EMS concentration. Initial experiments on EMS concentrations were conducted as part of the development of a mutagenesis protocol for common bean at the University of Geneva, Geneva

Free access

Kalpana Sharma, Joyce L. Merritt, Aaron Palmateer, Erica Goss, Matthew Smith, Tim Schubert, Robert S. Johnson, and Ariena H.C. van Bruggen

plants during the whole assessment period (22 d). Isolates 4 and 5 from stores A and B, respectively, had a similar pattern of disease development ( Fig. 3 ). Disease symptoms consisted of light brown lesions surrounded by a dark brown border, spread from

Free access

Carolina Contreras, Nihad Alsmairat, and Randy Beaudry

et al., 1971 ). Injury can be manifested as large or small brown lesions, the largest of which are frequently surrounded by a narrow band of healthy tissue at the periphery of the fruit skin and resemble soggy breakdown ( Pierson et al., 1971 ). CO 2

Free access

Fahrettin Goktepe, Teresa Seijo, Zhanao Deng, Brent K. Harbaugh, Natalia A. Peres, and Robert J. McGovern

(ANOVA) and regression analyses with PROC GLM using SAS 9.0 (SAS Institute, Cary, NC). Temperature effect on disease development. The effect of temperature (13, 18, 23, 28, or 33 °C) on the ability of F. solani to cause tuber rot was examined on