+ Site Statistics
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Transmissible and non transmissible fruit deformation of quince

Acta Horticulturae (44): 123-130

Transmissible and non transmissible fruit deformation of quince

Symptoms of a disease noted over many years on 2 commercial cvs in Israel are described; no transmissible agent was found nor was B deficiency involved and it appeared to be a genetic disorder.

Accession: 000562804

Related references

Hansen A.J.; Parish C.L., 1990: Virus and graft transmissible diseases transmissible fruit disorders. Jones, A L And H S Aldwinckle (Ed ) Compendium Of Apple And Pear Diseases Vi+100p Aps (American Phytopathological Society) Press: St Paul, Minnesota, Usa Illus Paper 77-78

Welsh, M.F.; May, J., 1970: Transmissible and non-transmissible Apple fruit-blotching syndromes. Fruit blotching, with or without depression of the blotched areas, has been observed on orchard trees of 6 apple cvs. in BC. Two such disorders affecting Delicious were graft-transmitted and presumed to be virus diseases. On orchard trees only 1 o...

Welsh M.F.; May J., 1970: Transmissible and non transmissible apple d fruit blotching syndromes. Plant Disease Reporter 54(6): 490-493

Wang, S.; Gergerich, R.C.; Kim, K.S., 2000: Retention characteristics of transmissible and non-transmissible nepoviruses in the vector nematode Xiphinema americanum. Phytopathology 90(6 Supplement): S82, June

Gajdusek, D.C., 1989: The Runme Shaw memorial lecture. Amyloidoses of brain: transmissible and non-transmissible dementias. Annals of the Academy of Medicine, Singapore 18(1): 98-99

Ridley, R.M.; Baker, H.F.; Crow, T.J., 1986: Transmissible and non-transmissible neurodegenerative disease: similarities in age of onset and genetics in relation to aetiology. In only a few cases is transmissible dementia known to have been acquired by infection from a source outside the individual; the remaining cases can be classified as sporadic, loosely familial, or autosomal dominant. Each group has a characteristi...

Mihashi, S.; Hashimoto, H.; Harada, K., 1975: Transmissible and non-transmissible plasmids of bacteria and their relationship to epidemiology and biochemical and genetic backgrounds. Nihon Saikingaku Zasshi. Japanese Journal of Bacteriology 30(1): 27-28

Liberski, P.P., 1993: Transmissible and non-transmissible brain amyloidoses: neurodegenerative disorders of different etiologies and the same pathogenesis. I report here the molecular, ultrastructural and immunohistochemical similarities between transmissible (scrapie, Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease and Gerstmann-Sträussler-Scheinker syndrome) and non-transmissible (Alzheimer's disease, hereditary c...

Dormont, D., 1998: The non-conventional transmissible agents at the origin of transmissible subacute spongiform encephalopathies. The transmissible subacute spongiform human encephalopathies are neurological diseases, always fatal and with a prolonged incubation time. In infected patients, an accumulation of a host protein from the genes, the prion protein, is observed in pr...

Liberski, P.P.; Yanagihara, R.; Brown, P.; Kordek, R.; Kloszewska, I.; Bratosiewicz, J.; Gajdusek, D.C.rleton, 1996: Microwave treatment enhances the immunostaining of amyloid deposits in both the transmissible and non-transmissible brain amyloidoses. The immunolocalization of amyloid deposits containing either protease-resistant prion protein (PrP) or amyloid beta protein (A-beta) in the brains of patients with transmissible or non-transmissible cerebral amyloidoses has been greatly facilitate...