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Defense Responses of Plants to Pathogens. On the Nature and Genetic Basis for Resistance and Tolerance to Fungal Wilt Diseases of Plants. Implications to Population Pressure on Agriculture and Ecosystems. Plant Virus Infection: Another Point of View. The Pathogens and Pests of Chestnuts. Fungal Avirulence Genes and Plant Resistence Genes: Unravelling the Molecular Basis of Gene-For-Gene Interactions. Phytoplasmas: Can Phylogeny Provide the Means to Understand Pathogenicity? Use of Categorical Information and Correspondance Analysis in Plant Disease Epidemiology. Subject Index.
The twenty-first volume in the series focuses on plant pathology and is the first to integrate Advances in Plant Pathology into Advances in Botanical Research. The articles represented strive both to draw insights from relevant biological disciplines into the realm of plant pathology and to reveal the general principles of plant pathology to the broad audience of biologists, including undergraduate and postgraduate students, researchers and teachers. Kombrink and Somssich address how plant pathogens communicate at the genetic and biochemical level in determining resistance or susceptibility. This general theme is continued in articles on the nature of fungal wilt diseases (Beckman and Roberts); plant virus infection (de Zoeten); and the gene-for-gene interactions between plants and fungi (de Wit). Ehrlich takes up the timely issue of how pressure to expand and intensify agriculture is influencing agroecosystems and natural ecosystems on a global scale. The current status and future prospects of chestnuts, in health and disease, is considered by Anagnostakis. In an article on phytoplasmas, Kirkpatrick and Smart review the recent application of molecular techniques to the inference of taxonomic and phylogenetic relationships among mycoplasma-like organisms. To conclude the volume, Savary and colleagues show how a form of systems analysis can be used to handle large and complex data sets in epidemology.
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- © Academic Press 1995
- 16th October 1995
- Academic Press
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University of Birmingham, U.K.
University of Wisconsin, Madison, U.S.A.
CSIRO Centre for Mediterranean Agricultural Research, Perth, Australia