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David H. Byrne, Patricia Klein, Muqing Yan, Ellen Young, Jeekin Lau, Kevin Ong, Madalyn Shires, Jennifer Olson, Mark Windham, Tom Evans, and Danielle Novick

probability of obtaining the correct gene combination to maximize the strength of the resistance. Rose rosette disease, caused by an Emaravirus transmitted by an eriophyid mite, is native to North America and endemic in the large expanses of R. multiflora

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H. Brent Pemberton, Kevin Ong, Mark Windham, Jennifer Olson, and David H. Byrne

Rose rosette disease is incited by a negative-sense RNA virus (genus Emaravirus ), which is vectored by a wind-dispersed eriophyid mite ( P. fructiphilus ) ( Di Bello et al., 2015a ; Laney et al., 2011 ). Symptoms on roses include witches broom

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Binoy Babu, Gary Knox, Mathews L. Paret, and Francisco M. Ochoa-Corona

-central, south-central, and southeast regions. Also, the disease has been identified on cultivated roses in the midwest, portions of the northeast, and a few western states in the United States. Rose rosette disease is associated with RRV (genus Emaravirus ), a

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Katherine M. Solo, Sara B. Collins, Madalyn K. Shires, Ron Ochoa, Gary R. Bauchan, Liesel G. Schneider, Alan Henn, James C. Jacobi, Jean L. Williams-Woodward, M.R. Hajimorad, Frank A. Hale, John B. Wilkerson, Alan S. Windham, Kevin L. Ong, Mathews L. Paret, Xavier Martini, David H. Byrne, and Mark T. Windham

Rose rosette disease (RRD) has become established across much of the United States. The causal agent is Rose rosette virus (RRV) (genus Emaravirus) ( Di Bello et al., 2015 ; Laney et al., 2011 ), with the main mode of natural transmission being