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Richard L. Fery and Judy A. Thies

dominant N gene conditions a high level of resistance to the southern root-knot nematode [ Meloidogyne incognita (Chitwood) Kofoid and White], the peanut root-knot nematode [ M. arenaria (Neal) Chitwood], and the tropical root-knot nematode [ M

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William B. Rutter, Chandrasekar S. Kousik, Judy A. Thies, Mark W. Farnham and Richard L. Fery

the most predominant and damaging species on pepper in the southern United States: Meloidogyne incognita , M. javanica , and M. arenaria ( Thies and Fery, 2000 ). Fig. 1. Pedigree of the cherry-type pepper line PA-593 with the N gene for

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Andrés Cáceres, Gorka Perpiña, María Ferriol, Belén Picó and Carmina Gisbert

monograph of the genus Cucumis (Cucurbitaceae). Parkway Publ., Boone, NC Kokalis-Burelle, N. Rosskopf, E.N. 2011 Microplot evaluation of rootstocks for control of Meloidogyne incognita on grafted tomato, muskmelon, and watermelon J. Nematol. 43 3–4 166

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Richard L. Fery

mature green pods to exhibit a slight amount of purple pigmentation or purple blushing between peas. Like ‘Zipper Cream’, ‘ZipperCream-GC’ is highly resistant to the southern root-knot nematode [ Meloidogyne incognita (Chitwood) Kofoid and White]. Fresh

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Thomas G. Beckman, Jose X. Chaparro and Wayne B. Sherman

, 2000 to 2006). In a field trial in central Georgia on a site infested with the Southern root-knot nematode ( Meloidogyne incognita ), ‘Sharpe’ displayed no visible galling comparable to Nemaguard seedlings, which are regarded as resistant to

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Francisco Doñas-Uclés, Diego Pérez-Madrid, Celia Amate-Llobregat, Enrique M. Rodríguez-García and Francisco Camacho-Ferre

-Mejía, 2000 ). Meloidogyne incognita is considered as the main root pathogen associated with pepper crops, and the main root fungal disease is Phytophthora capsici ( Gisbert et al., 2010 ). Furthermore, other pathogens such as Phytophthora nicotianae var

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Andrew P. Nyczepir, Janete A. Brito, Don W. Dickson and Thomas G. Beckman

(known to be resistant) and Lovell (known to be susceptible) peach seedlings inoculated with M. incognita eggs. Meloidogyne incognita was included to confirm host resistance/susceptibility reaction by a known peach nematode pathogen. Two replications

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D. Michael Jackson, Janice R. Bohac, Judy A. Thies and Howard F. Harrison

disease to 5 = all plants dead) ( Jones et al., 1986 ). Resistance of ‘Charleston Scarlet’ to the southern root-knot nematode [ Meloidogyne incognita (Kofoid & White) Chitwood] was determined in greenhouse evaluations in 2007 (six replications) and 2008

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Roxana Myers, Andrea Kawabata, Alyssa Cho and Stuart T. Nakamoto

showed resistance or tolerance to root-knot nematodes and lesion nematodes [ Pratylenchus sp. ( Bertrand et al., 2000 )]. ‘Nemaya’ expressed 64% resistance to southern root-knot nematodes ( Meloidogyne incognita ) and 78% resistance to a root

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Zhanao Deng, Fahrettin Goktepe and Brent K. Harbaugh

-knot nematodes [ Meloidogyne incognita (Kofoid and White) Chitwood] ( Dover et al., 2005 ; McSorley et al., 2004 ). The leaf spot, shape, and vein color phenotype and inferred genotype of each parent are shown in Table 1 . Table 1. Phenotype and