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Epidemiology and control of barley yellow dwarf viruses in Australia and New Zealand

By: Johnstone, G.R | World Perspectives on Barley Yellow Dwarf International Workshop Udine (Italy) 6-11 Jul 1987.
Contributor(s): Farrell, J.A [coaut.] | Greber, R.S [coaut.] | Guy, P.L [coaut.] | McEwan, J.M [coaut.] | Sward, R.J [coaut.] | Waterhouse, P.M [coaut.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookAnalytics: Show analyticsPublisher: 1990ISBN: 968-6127-39.Subject(s): Aphididae | Aphidoidea | Arthropoda | Avena | Cereals | Disease transmission | Gramineae | Hemiptera | Homoptera | Hordeum | Insecta | Luteoviruses | Oceania | Pathogenesis | Pests of plants | Plant diseases | Plant products | Plant viruses | Sternorrhyncha | Viruses AGROVOC | TriticumDDC classification: 91-013877 In: Burnett, P.A. (ed.). World perspectives on barley yellow dwarf. Mexico, DF (Mexico). CIMMYT. 1990. p. 228-23991-013877Summary: Diseases of barley (Hordeum vulgare L.), oats (Avena sativa L.), and wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) due to infection with barley yellow dwarf viruses (BYDVs) are widespread in Australia and New Zealand (Australasia). Barley yellow dwarf (BYD) is considered to be the most damaging disease of cereals in New Zealand and it reduces the value of production in Australia by about US$40 million annually. Incidence of infection is greatest in cool-temperate regions where the annual winter-dominant rainfall exceeds 500 mm and perennial grasses persist to serve as reservoirs of infection. BYD serotypes MAV, RMV, RPV, and PAV have been identified in Australasia. TheCollection: AGRIS Collection
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Reprint Reprint CIMMYT Knowledge Center: John Woolston Library

Lic. Jose Juan Caballero Flores

 

AGRIS Collection 91-013877 (Browse shelf) 1 Available 91-013877
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Diseases of barley (Hordeum vulgare L.), oats (Avena sativa L.), and wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) due to infection with barley yellow dwarf viruses (BYDVs) are widespread in Australia and New Zealand (Australasia). Barley yellow dwarf (BYD) is considered to be the most damaging disease of cereals in New Zealand and it reduces the value of production in Australia by about US$40 million annually. Incidence of infection is greatest in cool-temperate regions where the annual winter-dominant rainfall exceeds 500 mm and perennial grasses persist to serve as reservoirs of infection. BYD serotypes MAV, RMV, RPV, and PAV have been identified in Australasia. The

English

World Perspectives on Barley Yellow Dwarf International Workshop. Udine (Italy). 6-11 Jul 1987 CIMMYT, Ap. 6-641, 06600 Mexico, D.F. - Mexico|COMOD

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