3 edition of Sugar beet nematode found in the catalog.
Sugar beet nematode
Otis C. Maloy
by Cooperative Extension Service, College of Agriculture, Washington State University in Pullman
Written in English
|Statement||[Otis C. Maloy and L.R. Faulkner].|
|Series||Plant diseases, Extension mimeo -- 3476., Extension mimeo (Washington State University. Cooperative Extension) -- 3476.|
|The Physical Object|
Control of sugar-beet nematode by crop rotation. Page: ii, 19 p.: ill., 1 map ; 23 cm. This book is part of the collection entitled: Government Documents A to Z Digitization Project and was provided to Digital Library by the UNT Cited by: 3. Stubby Root Nematode and Sampling in Sugar Beet - A Stubby root nematode (SRN) represents an economically important group of nematodes belonging to the genera Trichodorus and Paratrichodorus. SRN often are found in light (sandy) soils and are more problematic when cool, wet soil conditions exist.
Books on nematods for readers with different needs. The books range from practical guids on nematode control tools, diagnosis, taxonomy, ecology, to quarantine. They cover temperate regions as well as the tropics and subtropics. The EU is the world’s largest producer of sugar beet, with the crop being grown in many Member States. The soil-dwelling microscopic roundworm, the sugar beet cyst nematode (Heterodera schachtii), is a widespread sugar beet pest. It attacks the plant roots, causingFile Size: KB.
If "West" in the title be defined as the area between the Rockies and the Sierras, then the book's title is a better indication of its scope than the subtitle: a broad and useful survey of the beet sugar story, from seed production and nematode fighting to tariffs and government policies is arranged around U and I as the institutional center. The earliest written account of a nematode "sighting," as it were, may be found in the Pentateuch of the Old Testament in the Bible, in the Fourth Book of Moses called Numbers: "And the Lord sent fiery serpents among the people, and they bit the people; and much people of Israel died".
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OCLC Number: Notes: Cover title. "Contribution from the Bureau of Plant Industry." Description: 19 pages: illustrations ; 23 cm. Contents: Description and life history of the sugar-beet nematode --The beet nematode in Europe --The beet nematode in the United States --Effects of the beet-nematode attacks --Differences between the beet nematode and the root-knot nematode.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Golden, A. Morgan (Alva Morgan), Sugar beet nematode. Washington, D.C.: U.S.
Dept. of Agriculture, . Sugar beet cyst nematode can infect more than plant species, including sugar beet, garden beet, table beet and canola. It can also survive on common weeds, such as wild mustard, pigweed, lambsquarters, shepherdspurse and purslane.
Distribution and Spread. SBCN is a soilborne pest, so anything that can move soil will move the nematode. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thorne, Gerald, Control of the sugar beet nematode. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, The sugar beet nematode, Heterodera schachtii, is a Sugar beet nematode book parasite of sugar beets, causing serious stand and yield was first identified in on sugar beets near Halle, Germany.
It was first observed in the United States as early as and was reported in two fields near Gering, Nebraska in in 39 other sugar beet-growing countries.
The sugar beet nematode Heterodera schachtii, a global invader Sugar beet nematode book parasitizes over plant species, represents a model for addressing important questions about the invasion genetics of by: 1.
The sugar-beet cyst nematode is a major limiting factor in the production of sugar beets in the United States and other countries of the world. Sugar-beet industries have been eliminated where control measures were not practiced. In commercial fields in New York, this nematode has damaged red beets and cabbage.
Managing sugar beet cyst nematode. Sugarbeet cyst nematodes can be managed by crop rotation, resistant variety, trap crops and improving soil health. Steve Poindexter, Michigan State University Extension - Managing sugarbeet cyst nematodes (SBCN) in the past 30 years has been extremely difficult.
During that period, the. Sugar beet cyst nematode, Heterodera schachtii Distribution and host range The major nematode affecting sugar beet production in Idaho and eastern Oregon is the sugar beet cyst nematode (SBCN). SBCN is distributed world-wide, wherever sugar beets are grown commercially.
This nematode was detected in the United States in Today, SBCN isFile Size: KB. If "West" in the title be defined as the area between the Rockies and the Sierras, then the book's title is a better indication of its scope than the subtitle: a broad and useful survey of the beet sugar story, from seed production and nematode fighting to tariffs and government policies is arranged around U and I as the institutional by: 5.
There are several free living nematodes that can cause problems when growing sugar beets, but the problems are mostly limited in geographic spread and in economic im- portance. That does not hold for the white cyst-nematode, Heterodera Size: KB.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thorne, Gerald, Control of sugar-beet nematode by crop rotation. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, The sugar beet cyst nematode (Heterodera schachtii) is a major parasite of sugar beets; however, a wide range of other nematodes can damage sugar beet.
The most common are root knot nematodes (Meloidogyne incognita, M. javanica, M. arenaria, M. hapla and M. Chitwoodi), stubby root nematodes (Paratrichodorus or Trichodorus species) and the beet crown nematode.
Control of the sugar beet nematode. One of 1, books in the series: Farmers' bulletin (United by: 2.
Sugar Beet (Beta vulgaris)-Nematode, Beet Cyst. Note the dense secondary rootlets. Cause Heterodera schachtii is a sedentary endoparasite with a relatively small host range.
Other crop hosts are mangel-wurzel, table beet, cabbage, cauliflower, Brussels sprouts, broccoli, rape, turnip, rutabaga, and radish. In Maryland, rapeseed, forage radish and a mustard blend did not significantly reduce incidence of soybean cyst nematode (which is closely related to the sugar beet cyst nematode).
The same species, when grown with rye or clover, did reduce incidence of stubby root nematode (). Beet cyst nematode (BCN) tolerant varieties are listed for use under BCN infested conditions but have yields suitable for use in non-infested fields.
However, before selecting a BCN tolerant variety for non-affected situations it is suggested growers discuss this with BBRO and/or their British Sugar Area Manager. The cyst nematodes are a major group of plant pathogens of economic importance in many countries throughout the world.
Considerable yield losses have been attributed to cyst nematodes attacking potatoes, sugar beet, soybean and cereals. Because of the protective cyst that is formed, which enclosesBrand: Springer US. resistances, including that to rhizomania and sugar beet cyst nematode, the meristem multiplication techniques, and breeding assisted by molecular biology (Biancardi et al., ).
Summarizes the results of several years of field investigations of the sugar-beet nematode. Describes its life cycle, host plants, causes of infestation, and methods of by: 3.Heterodera schachtii (Beet cyst eelworm, Sugarbeet nematode) is a plant pathogenic nematode.
It infects more than different plants including economically important crops such as sugar beets, cabbage, broccoli, and radish. H. schachtii is found worldwide. Affected plants are marked by stunted growth, wilting, yellowing, decreased yields, and : Secernentea.The sugar beet was grown as a garden vegetable and for fodder long before it was valued for its sugar content.
Sugar was produced experimentally from beets in Germany in by chemist Andreas Marggraf, but the first beet-sugar factory was built in in Silesia (now in Poland). Napoleon became interested in the process in because the British blockade had cut off .