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The oomycete plant pathogen, Phytophthora capsici , first described by Leon H. Leonian at the New Mexico Agricultural Research Station, is distributed globally and is a critical threat to vegetable production as a cause of damping-off, foliar

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In recent years, Phytophthora capsici has become an increasingly severe disease of a wide range of vegetable crops, including cucurbit crops, where it can cause devastating yield losses ( Babadoost, 2004 ; Hausbeck and Lamour, 2004 ). In some

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Phytophthora capsici is a soilborne Oomycete with a host range exceeding 50 plant species ( Tian and Babadoost 2004 ). This polycyclic pathogen is responsible for significant plant losses when environmental conditions are favorable ( Erwin and

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Kim, 1995 ; Oelke et al., 2003 ). Phytophthora blight is caused by the oomycete pathogen Phytophthora capsici, which can infect a wide range of vegetable crops ( Crossan et al., 1954 ; Polach and Webster, 1972 ). Management of phytophthora blight

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Phytophthora blight, caused by P. capsici , is one of the most economically destructive diseases affecting pepper production in many areas in the United States and other countries around the world ( Barksdale et al., 1984 ; Hausbeck and Lamour

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ratings of Cucurbita moschata accessions screened with a suspension of three Phytophthora capsici isolates from Florida. z Fig. 1. Disease rating (DR), 0 to 5 scale, for response of Cucurbita moschata germplasm to crown rot caused by Phytophthora

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The stramenopile plant pathogen Phytophthora capsici Leon. causes root, crown, and fruit rot on a large number of high-value vegetable crops ( Granke et al., 2012 ; Hausbeck and Lamour, 2004 ). Initially described by Leonian as a pathogen of

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Phytophthora capsici , the causal agent of phytophthora blight, continues to threaten the livelihood of growers and the future of pepper production in the United States and globally. Growers and processors of pepper rank P. capsici as a top threat

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The oomycete Phytophthora capsici is a soilborne pathogen that causes severe and even complete yield loss in pepper worldwide ( Lamour et al., 2012 ). In Brazil, pepper root rot caused by P. capsici was observed for the first time in 1952 in São

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(caused by Phytophthora capsici Leon.) and TSW-symptomatic plants were tagged. Etiology of plant and fruit diseases was confirmed at the Plant Disease Clinic, Univ. of GA, Tifton campus. Presence of TSW virus in symptomatic plants was confirmed by enzyme

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