1 edition of Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt found in the catalog.
Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt
Thomas Earle Smith
|Other titles||Flue cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt.|
|Statement||by Thomas E. Smith, E.E. Clayton, and E.G. Moss|
|Series||Circular / United States Department of Agriculture -- no. 727, Circular (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 727.|
|Contributions||Clayton, E. E. (Edward Eastman), 1894-, Moss, E. G. (Eugene Grissom), 1877-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||7 p. :|
This new variety has moderate resistance to bacterial wilt and Race 1 black shank — an important improvement over the standard flue-cured variety, NC However, the two varieties have very similar growth and curing characteristics — with NC 71 still a popular choice, Taylor notes. “Overall the seed outlook is good for tobacco for The flue-cured tobacco budget is an estimate of the costs to produce pounds of marketable tobacco. Expense values used in the budget are based upon projected input prices and recommended production practices. Every producer is encouraged to adjust this budget using the right hand.
Journals & Books; Help and two F. o. f. sp. batatas groups with different pathogenicity to flue-cured tobacco or wilt-resistant sweet potato. In addition, a new species has recently been described causing wilt of flue-cured tobacco in China. The Fusarium wilt pathogen has the potential to spread quickly, and can be associated with tobacco seed. Production of flue-cured tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum L.) in Virginia is significantly affected by Globodera tabacum solanacearum (Miller and Gray, ) Behrens, (Miller and Gray, ; Johnson, ), the tobacco cyst imately 37% of Virginia's flue-cured tobacco fields are in counties commonly infested with G. t. solanacearum (C.S. Johnson, unpub. data).
Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt / By Thomas Earle Smith, E. E. (Edward Eastman) Clayton and E. G. (Eugene Grissom) Moss Abstract. accumulation and distribution in flue-cured tobacco. was used to impute the prevalence of genes encoding selected bacterial toxins, antibiotic resistance genes and other pro-inflammatory.
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Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This : Genre/Form: book: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Smith, Thomas Earle, Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt. Washington, D.C. Full text of "Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial (Granville) wilt" See other formats Historic, archived document Do not assume content reflects current scientific knowledge, policies, or practices Circular no.
July • Washington, D. UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF A(U&H Flue-Cured Tobacco Resistant to Bacterial (Granville) Wilt By Thomas E. Smith, associate pathologist. FLUE-CURED TOBACCO Pelleted with Incotec® Technology A hybrid with moderate resistant to Bacterial Wilt and Southern Root-Knot Nematode.
It has a high yield potential and very good curing characteristics. This Flue-cured tobacco resistant to bacterial book is a great alternative for. Two soil borne diseases, bacterial wilt, Pseudomonas solanacearum, E.
Smith and black shank, Phytophthora nicotianae (B. De Haan) var. nicotianae, cause economic harm to tobacco crops in certain parts of north Queensland. Host plant resistance is the main means of control for both diseases.
During the period from until the closure of the Tobacco Research Institute at Mareeba in Cited by: 2. Flue-cured tobacco sample. The flue-cured tobacco used in this study was tobacco variety ‘NC89’, grade C3F, and was provided by Biyang Tobacco Co. (Biyang County, Henan Province, P.R.
China). Fresh leaves were flue-cured using standard practices and then placed at room temperature ranging from 0°C to 30°C to age for a 6 month. Bacterial Wilt Resistance Ratings for Flue-Cured Tobacco Production Guide (PDF | 12KB) Ratings for Resistance to Race 1 of the Black Shank Pathogen in Flue-Cured Tobacco (PDF | 15KB) Black Shank and Granville Wilt Resistant Varieties (PDF | 26KB) Flue-cured Tobacco Black Shank Resistance (PDF | 35KB).
patriarch of flue-cured tobacco breeders was Dr. Hoyt Rogers, who contributed to standardization of cultivars and yield improvements.
In the past, prominent individuals in both the private and public sectors were instrumental in improving disease resistance, the primary focus of flue-cured tobacco breeding since the s.
Currently, tobacco. A new flue-cured tobacco cultivar, NCwhich combines high bacterial wilt and high black shank resistance with an enhanced yield potential is ready for release. The resistance to several diseases that are controlled by single dominant genes are being combined in inbred lines to be used in developing F1 hybrids of flue-cured tobacco.
The findings were similar to the bacterial diversity of flue-cured tobacco leaves (FCTL) samples where Pseudomonas spp.
and Erwinia spp. of Proteobacteria dominate over. Abstract. Bacterial wilt, caused by Ralstonia solanacearum, is a major endemic disease of flue-cured tobacco in the Southeastern USA, causing an estimated loss of 1– % of the tobacco crop in South and North idation of tobacco allotments has resulted in larger farming units and increased movement of equipment between farms.
CC 27 has a rating of 12 (from the Ph gene) for black shank resistance, a 23 rating for resistance to Granville wilt, and is resistant to tobacco mosaic virus.
Variety Producers: CC 33 is a flue-cured tobacco hybrid tested as RJR It has moderately high resistance to black shank and bacterial wilt and has resistance to root-knot nematodes. DISEASE-RESISTANT VARIETIES may be the most cost-effective way to control disease.
Flue-cured tobacco varieties are available to Virginia growers with resistance to black shank, Granville wilt, mosaic, as well as cyst and root-knot nematodes.
CROP ROTATION is. Resistance to bacterial wilt and black shank in flue-cured tobacco. Phytopathol Response of some cultivars and lines of tobacco to stem inoculation with Phytophthora parasitica var. The following is updated table from the Flue-Cured Tobacco Guide.
This information was generated from variety disease assessments in the greenhouse and field, and will be updated here as information becomes available.
Each mean and index is representative of 3 years of data. Flue Cured Tobacco Disease Ratings. fallow. Inthe effect of winter cover crops preceding tobacco on yield and bacterial wilt incidence was less pronounced, although the numerical trends were similar to those observed in Table 1.
Effect of winter covers on disease incidence, yield, and value of flue-cured tobacco in a field with a history of bacterial wilt. global market requiring both burley and flue-cured tobaccos.
The U.S. tobacco growing sector has observed a loss of more than 80% of the grower base since the tobacco buyout in Given tightening margins, the product market outlook, increasing share of imported leaf, dilapidating infrastructure.
Current estimates place organic flue-cured tobacco production in North Carolina at more than 6, acres on farms (Table ). The farm gate value of this production system is estimated to be nearly $39 million (Table ), which accounts for about 5 percent of the total value of tobacco in the state.
Flue-cured tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum) cv. Coker Gold K BC1F1 Double haploid Linkage between 26 RAPD markers, OPZ and Ph gene (black shank resistant) 3 Granville wilt Burley (Nicotiana tabacum L.) W6 (resistance originating from a Japanese domestic variety, Hatano) × Michinoku 1 F1 1 QTL(15 markers, 32 cM in length).
Virginia, or flue-cured tobacco, is also known as ‘bright tobacco’ because of the golden-yellow to deep-orange color it takes on during curing. This variety can adapt to most tobacco growing areas in Zimbabwe. KRK 26Rr is a slow growing cultivar that does well even under relatively low moisture levels.
This is still the most popular variety. Low resistance to black shank and bacterial wilt and is resistant to the common root-knot nematodes. It is known for high quality and curability. It has a moderate number of leaves on a low stalk. It is tolerant to brown spot and has excellent “holding ability”.
Disease Resistance: L=Low; M=Medium; H=High; VH=Very High; R=Resistant; S.Progress 01/10/01 to 09/30/06 Outputs A breeding program has been conducted with the objective of producing commercial F1 flue-cured tobacco hybrids with combined resistance to the major nematode species limiting tobacco production in the Southeast, Meloidogyne incognita, M.
arenaria and Globodera tabacum. Ka cultivar possessing resistance to M. incognita races 1 and 3 conferred by the.Consult the most recent issue of the Tobacco Information bulletin, available in local county extension centers, for resistance ratings of currently available varieties.
Chemical Control – The fumigants Chlor-O-PicTelone C, and Terr-O-Gas 67 may help control Granville wilt if used in combination with other cultural control practices.