Viruses are a huge threat to agriculture. In the past, viruses used to be controlled using conventional methods, such as crop rotation and destruction of the infected plants, but now there are more novel ways to control them. This volume focuses on topics that must be better understood in order to foster future developments in basic and applied plant virology. These range from virus epidemiology and virus/host co-evolution and the control of vector-mediated transmission through to systems biology investigations of virus-cell interactions. Other chapters cover the current status of signalling in natural resistance and the potential for a revival in the use of cross-protection, as well as future opportunities for the deployment of the under-utilized but highly effective crop protection strategy of pathogen-derived resistance. Key features: * Contributions from leading authorities * Informs and updates on all the latest developments in the fieldFurthermore, sour orange rootstocks are adaptable to a variety of soil conditions and climates and support scions that produce ... The advantages of sour orange rootstocks enabled the expansion of citrus production in many parts of the world during ... the exclusive rootstock type in the Mediterranean region and Americas ( Garnsey et al., 1998; Moreno et al., 2008). ... However, although the use of tristeza-resistant rootstocks avoided tristeza disease, their use created new agronomicanbsp;...
|Title||:||Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses|
|Publisher||:||Academic Press - 2010-06-16|