2 edition of Integration of biological control and host-plant resistance breeding found in the catalog.
Integration of biological control and host-plant resistance breeding
Includes bibliographical references (p. 87-99).
|Statement||Matthew Thomas and Jeff Waage.|
|Contributions||Waage, J. K., 1953-, Technical Centre for Agricultural and Rural Cooperation (Ede, Netherlands)|
|LC Classifications||SB975 .T486 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 99 p. :|
|Number of Pages||99|
|LC Control Number||99224202|
plant resistance, insecticide control, biological control, and cultural. control) within the crop production system. The compatibility of a specific type of plant resistance with other pest management methods will vary and these variations need to be assessed. Painter () formalized the selection process of plant resistance byFile Size: 3MB. Host plant resistance. International collaboration on breeding for resistance to rice blast. Present knowledge of rice resistance genetics and strategies for magnaporthe grisea pathogenicity and avirulence gene analysis. Mapping of blast resistance genes in rice. Molecular genetic analysis fo the rice bacterial blight resistance locus, Xa
This approach utilizes a combination of host plant resistance and cultural, biological and chemical control methods. Crop improvement programs emphasize the breeding of crop varieties The overuse and misuse of insecticides some four decades ago created major environmental problems and was followed by the development of an integrated pest 5/5. This approach utilizes a combination of host plant resistance and cultural, biological and chemical control methods. Crop improvement programs emphasize the breeding of crop varieties with multiple resistance to pests, and resistant varieties developed in recent years represent some of the greatest achievements of modern agriculture.
Multi-trophic effects of host plant resistance have the potential to influence, both positively and negatively, biological control. Plant defense traits can influence both the numerical and functional responses of natural enemies; these interactions can be semiochemically, plant toxin-, plant nutrient-, and/or physically by: Bean Breeding Publications Page. Refereed Publications for J.D. Kelly. Book Chapters for J.D. Kelly. Non-Refereed Publications for J.D. Kelly.
Dynamics of mammalian carbon dioxide stores.
English pottery and porcelain
Descendants of Ephraim and Hannah-Hale Bowen
Le système éducatif Centrafricain
Calculation design and testing of reinforced concrete
Catholic view of holism
Navy civilian careers
Tintorettos religious imagery of the 1560s
Maké-Maké: god of the creatures of the air
Law and social sciences
dictionary of American homophones and homographs.
Hints on feeding
Breaking with Athens
Book: Integration of biological control and host-plant resistance breeding: a scientific and literature review. + 99 pp. ref pp. of Abstract: This study aims to facilitate a dialogue between researchers in host-plant resistance and biological control biological control Subject Category: Techniques, Methodologies and EquipmentCited by: Integration of biological control and host plant resistance breeding: a scientific and literature review by Matthew Thomas and Jeff Waage 99pp ISBN 92 8 available from CTA.
This book is based on a CTAsponsored study, which was undertaken in preparation for a seminar held in Ethiopia in (See Spore 63 p4).
Get this from a library. Integration of biological control and host-plant resistance breeding: a scientific and literature review. [Matthew Thomas; J K Waage; Technical Centre for Agricultural and Rural Cooperation (Ede, Netherlands)]. Integration of Biological Control and Host Plant Resistance Breeding A SCIENTIFIC AND LITERATURE REVIEW Matthew Thomas & Jeff Waage 0) CAB INTERNATIONAL.
This book is based on a CTAsponsored study, which was undertaken in preparation for a seminar held in Ethiopia in (See Spore 63 p4).Integration of biological control and host plant resistance breeding: a scientific and literature review by Matthew Thomas and Jeff Waage 99pp ISBN 92 8 available from CTA.
Physiology And Biotechnology Integration For Plant Breeding and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Learn more. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.
Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. Host plant resistance and biological control are both well-suited for adoption in developing countries due to their low cost and lack of need for specialized equipment. The costs of HPR are often built into the price of seed (and may be a one-time expense if farmers can harvest and plant Cited by: ; Sisterson et al., ; Romeis et al., ).
In most cases, both host-plant resistance and biological control represent self-renewing processes, insofar as the control itself is built into the seed, in the case of host plant resistance, or is present in the crop’s environment, in the case of biological by: 1.
host plant. Induced Resistance Increase in resistance temporarily as a result of some changed conditions of plants or environment such as change in the amount of water or nutrient status of soil c. Escape Absence of infestation or injury to host plant due to transitory process like incomplete infestation.
This pertains to few individuals of Size: KB. As an integrated pest management tactic, host-plant resistance entails the intentional use of resistant crop varieties, alone or in combination with other tactics, to reduce the impact of herbivores on crop yield or quality.
The traditional approach to the development and use. PDF | Crop plants exhibit a wide diversity of defensive traits and strategies to protect themselves from damage by herbivorous pests and disease.
These | Find, read and cite all the research. The control of diseases in crops is still largely dominated by the use of fungicides, but with the increasing incidence of fungicide resistance, plus mounting concern for the environment resulting from excessive agrochemical use, the search for alternative, reliable methods of disease control is gaining momentum.
Get this from a library. Integrating biological control and host plant resistance: proceedings of a CTA/IAR/IIBC seminar = Intégration de la résistance des plantes et de la lutte biologique: actes d'un séminaire CTA/IAR/IIBC: Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, October However, the possibilities and advantages for integrating host plant resistance and biological control have not been fully explored.
While the relationship between biological control and host plant resistance will be generally positive, in some conditions, the overall effect on pest population is less than the sum of the effect of each factor. The traditional approach to the use of host-plant resistance in integrated pest management involves four steps: screening (evaluation of genotypes for resistance), categorization (assignment of resistance phenomena to one or more categories of resistance), breeding (introgression of genes responsible for resistance into agronomically acceptable backgrounds), and implementation (integration of resistant Cited by: 7.
Abstract. Although host plant resistance has long been an important insect management tactic, its wide-spread use has been constrained by the limited availability of elite cultivars possessing high levels of resistance to key pest by: A number of the seminal biological control texts such as Sweetman (), DeBach (), Huffaker (), Hagen and Franz () and DeBach and Rosen () document successful examples and track the overall development of biological by: Learn how host plant resistance and biological control can work together to provide a long-term, integrated approach to managing a new invasive.
Price, P.W. () Ecological aspects of host plant resistance and biological control: interactions among three trophic levels. 11 – 30 in Boethel, D.J.
& Eikenbary, R.D. (Eds) Interactions of plant resistance and parasitoids and predators of insects. Chichester, UK, Ellis by: Natural enemies of insect pests, also known as biological control agents, include predators, parasitoids, pathogens, and competitors.
Biological control agents of plant diseases are most often referred to as antagonists. Biological control agents of weeds include seed predators, herbivores and plant pathogens. control methods, including biological control, host-plant re-sistance breeding, and cultural techniques.
Further, because IPM places less emphasis on expensive pesticides and more on renewable technologies available to the resource-poor farmer, such as biological control and host plant resistance, it is moreCited by: Integrated Pest Management: Current Concepts and Ecological Perspective presents an overview of alternative measures to traditional pest management practices using biological control and biotechnology.
The removal of some highly effective broad-spectrum chemicals, caused by concerns over environmental health and public safety, has resulted in the development of alternative, reduced risk .Breeding for Host Resistance. Breeding plants (or animals) for resistance to insects is really just another form of biological pest control.
Rather than finding insects to attack the pests, breeders look for genetic traits (or combinations of traits) that reduce an organism's susceptibility to attack or .