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Further studies about the host range of sharka (plum pox) virus

, : Further studies about the host range of sharka (plum pox) virus. Acta Horticulturae (44): 155-162

In a study on 20 Prunus species, 11 other ornamental rosaceous species and 5 ornamentals belonging to 4 further families susceptibility was only shown in the genus Prunus.

Accession: 000099832

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Related references

Oosten, H.J. van, 1973: Diagnosis of sharka (plum pox) and host range of its inciting virus. A review and discussion of the literature.

Oosten, Hj-Van, 1971: Further information about the herbaceous host range of Sharka (plum pox) virus

Hamdorf G., 1976: Further studies about the host range of sharka plum pox irus. Mitteilungen aus der Biologischen Bundesanstalt fur Land- und Forstwirtschaft 170: 57-63

Zawadzka, B.S.olarz, S., 1978: Summer hosts of plum aphids as possible host plants of plum pox (sharka) virus. Zeszyty problemowe postepow nauk rolniczych: 14) 43-49

Rankovic, M.; Sutic, D., 1980: Investigation of peach as a host of sharka (plum pox) virus. Peach has not yet been implicated as a natural host of PPV in Yugoslavia, and 8 of 10 peach cvs. studied for 5 yr showed resistance to infection.

Van Oosten, H.J., 1970: Herbaceous host plants for the sharka (Plum pox) virus. Studies showed 27 spp. from 6 families, including common weeds and garden plants, to be new hosts. Ranunculus arvensis developed rapid and distinctive symptoms and could serve as a new test plant . Lamium amplexicaule and zinnia were systemically...

Rankovic, M.S.tic, D., 1981: Investigation of peach as a host of Sharka (plum pox) virus. XIth International Symposium on Fruit Tree Virus Diseases Budapest 3-11 y 1979: 205

Anonymous, 2007: Sharka of plums (plum pox potyvirus) and false sharka (apple chlorotic leaf spot virus)

Kroll, J., 1975: Studies on the host plant range of the plum pox virus (PPV). The virus was isolated for the first time from 10 herbaceous plants and Lycium halimifolium growing in the open. Ten of the isolates were identified serologically. All new hosts could be infected experimentally as seedlings in the glasshouse. Sinc...

Casper, R., 1976: Natural occurrence of cucumber mosaic virus with plum pox virus (sharka) and prunus necrotic ringspot virus in plum