Molecular and genetic structure of populations of Fusarium oxysporum (Schlechtend ex Fries) f. sp. lycopersici (Sacc) Snyder and Hansen and f. sp. radicis lycopersici Jarvis and Shoemaker
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Molecular and genetic structure of populations of Fusarium oxysporum (Schlechtend ex Fries) f. sp. lycopersici (Sacc) Snyder and Hansen and f. sp. radicis lycopersici Jarvis and Shoemaker by A. Fontes Urben

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Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English


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Thesis (Ph.D) - University of Birmingham, School of Biological Sciences, Faculty of Science, 1995.

Statementby A. Fontes Urben.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22326452M

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populations of highly virulent Fusarium spp. Molecular genetic techniques can be used to study population structure by examining many traits and revealing information unobtainable by other methods. Molecular markers have been used to compare genetic relationships to pathogenicity in many groups of fungi (3,37). Previous studies used molecular tech-Cited by:   Lentil is an important cool season food legume. Vascular wilt incited by Fusarium oxysporum lentis (FOL) is the most important disease of lentil worldwide. Knowledge of pathogen genetic structure is crucial to develop effective control strategies. In this study, the genetic structure of a collection of FOL isolates from Iran, Syria and Algeria was analysed using SSR by: 1. Chinese yam (Dioscorea polystachya Thunb.) is an important root crop. Wilt caused by Fusarium is among the most important emerging diseases on yams. However, there is currently limited information on the molecular epidemiology of Fusarium causing yam wilt. Here, we investigated wilted yam samples from six regions in South-Central China. A total of Fusarium isolates were obtained from.   An analysis of the molecular variance based on IGS type relationships and frequency revealed that the genetic structure of the populations of F. oxysporum varied widely among the soils. Some populations were both highly diverse within the soils and differentiated between the soils.

Of these pathogens, members of the Fusarium oxysporum species complex are globally distributed soil fungi responsible by devastating Fusarium wilts and root rots. This chapter outlines some of the advances in our understanding of resistance to F. oxysporum pathogens of legumes using knowledge gained from molecular and genetic resources. Population structure and linkage disequilibrium in a large collection of Fusarium oxysporum strains analysed through iPBS markers Duygu Ates. Department of Bioengineering, Molecular Genetic Laboratory, Ege University, Izmir, Turkey. Search for more papers by this author pathogenic strains of Fusarium oxysporum collected from tomato. Elias, K.S., Zamir, D., Lichtman, P. and Katan, T. () Population structure of Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. lycopersici: restriction fragment length polymorphisms provide genetic evidence that vegetative compatibility group is an indicator of evolutionary origin. Molecular and Plant-Microbe Interactions,6,– CrossRef Google Scholar.   In this context, information on the population genetic diversity and dispersal of the Fg complex is, consequently, of importance. Various genotypic and phenotypic approaches have been in use over the past few years in research pertaining to the population genetic structure of the Fg complex [1,26,27,28,29,30,31,32,33].

Fernandez D, Ouinten M, Tantaoui A, Lourd M, Gei ger JP () Population genetic struct ure of Fusarium oxysporum albedinis (Abstr). Fungal Genet Newsl 42A: Yong Zhang, Li-Jun Ma, in Advances in Genetics, Abstract. Fusarium oxysporum is a large species complex of both plant and human pathogens that attack a diverse array of species in a host-specific manner. Comparative genomic studies have revealed that the host-specific pathogenicity of the F. oxysporum species complex (FOSC) was determined by distinct sets of supernumerary (SP) . Two genetically distinct populations of Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. lycopersici race 3 in the United States. Plant Dis. 80, – (). [Google Scholar] Mes J. J. et al. Biological and molecular characterization of Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. lycopersici divides race 1 isolates into separate virulence groups. Phytopathol – Fusarium solani and Fusarium verticillioides are usually resistant to azoles and exhibit higher amphotericin B MICs than other Fusarium spp. By contrast, Fusarium oxysporum and Fusarium moniliforme may be susceptible to voriconazole and posaconazole (6, 20, 21, 29, 31, 67, 81, 85, ). The relevance of these in vitro data is not clear, because.