University of Hertfordshire

Spread of Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein Virus (BNYVV) and Polymyxa betae in Rhizamania-Resistant and -susceptible sugar beet

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

  • Euphemia Mutasa-Gottgens
  • C. Obermeier
  • U. Kastirr
  • W. Burgermeister
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Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationProcs 3rd Symp. of the Int. Working Group on Plant Viruses with Fungal Vectors
EditorsJ.L. Sherwood, C.M. Rush
PublisherAmerican Society of Sugar Beet Technologists
Pages177-180
ISBN (Print)0-926195-02-6
Publication statusPublished - 1996
Event3rd Symposium of Int Working Group on Plant Viruses with Fungal Vectors - Dundee, United Kingdom
Duration: 6 Aug 19967 Aug 1996

Conference

Conference3rd Symposium of Int Working Group on Plant Viruses with Fungal Vectors
CountryUnited Kingdom
CityDundee
Period6/08/967/08/96

Abstract

The spread of BNYVV in P. betaefBNYVV -infected sugarbeet was directly monitored by ELISA and tissue print immuno blot detection, whilst that of P. betae was indirectly monitored using the zoospore antagonist Bacillus subtilis. These studies revealed· a fungus-related component of rhizomania
resistance in one Gennan sugarbeet variety. Nucleic acid based P. betae detection methods have also been developed for direct detection of fungus development. It was shown that quantitative development and distribution of P .. betae in roots could be followed by dot blot hybridization and tissue print
hybridization blotting respectively. BNYVV detection methods can now be complemented by P. betae detection methods, making it possible to differentiate between virus- and fungus-related rhizomania resistance mechanisms in sugarbeet varieties

ID: 1913284