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Cherry leaf roll virus in Sambucus ebulus L


, : Cherry leaf roll virus in Sambucus ebulus L. Acta Horticulturae (44): 33-37

Serological and host range studies indicated the identity of the virus, which had not before been isolated from this species.

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Related references

Mamula D.; Milicic D., 1975: Cherry leaf roll virus in sambucus ebulus. Acta Horticulturae (Wageningen) 44: 33-37

Grbelja, J., 1972: Distribution of elders (Sambucus nigra L. and Sambucus racemosa L.) infected with cherry leaf roll virus in Yugoslavia

Grbelja J., 1972: Distribution of elders sambucus nigra and sambucus racemosa infected with cherry leaf roll virus in yugoslavia. Acta Botanica Croatica 31: 29-36

Horvath J.; Schmelzer K.; Juretic N., 1974: Isolation of the cherry leaf roll virus from sambucus nigra in hungary. Acta Phytopathologica Academiae Scientiarum Hungaricae 9(3-4): 209-218

Horvath, J.; Schmelzer, K.; Juretic, N., 1974: Isolation of Cherry leaf roll virus from Sambucus nigra in Hungary. The virus was isolated from S. nigra showing yellow net or chlorotic ringspot symptoms on the leaves.

Schimanski, H.H.; Schmelzer, K., 1972: Transmissibility of cherry leaf-roll virus by seeds of Sambucus racemosa L. Zentralblatt für Bakteriologie, Parasitenkunde, Infektionskrankheiten und Hygiene. Zweite Naturwissenschaftliche Abt.: Allgemeine, Landwirtschaftliche und Technische Mikrobiologie 127(7): 673-675

Horvath, J.; Schmelzer, K.; Kuretic, N., 1974: Isolation of cherry leaf roll virus from Sambucus nigra L. in Hungary. Elder showing symptoms of yellow net or chlorotic ringspot yielded isolates of the red elder ringspot serotype of CLRV, constituting a new record for Hungary. A further 11 new experimental hosts of the virus are recorded.

Ellis P.E.; Converse R.H.; Stace Smith R., 1990: Cherry leaf roll virus and elderberry carlavirus in cultivated sambucus in canada and the usa. Phytopathology 80(9): 888

Schimanski, H.H.; Schmelzer, K., 1972: Contribution to the knowledge of the transmissibility of cherry leaf roll virus by seeds of Sambucus racemosa L. The virus, affecting 7.5-44.4% of S. racemosa in the Ore Mountains, was found to be seedborne. The infection appears to be latent in saplings up to 1 yr old. Pollen presumably plays a role in initial virus transmission.

Schimanski, H.; Albrecht, H., 1980: Geographical distribution of cherry leaf roll virus in wild red-berries elder (Sambucus racemosa L.). Archiv fur Gartenbau8(6): 325-332