Survival of plant pathogenic bacteria
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Survival of plant pathogenic bacteria by Curt Leben

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Published by Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center in Wooster, Ohio .
Written in English


  • Plants -- Microbiology,
  • Phytopathogenic bacteria,
  • Plant diseases

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementCurt Leben.
SeriesSpecial circular 100, Special circular (Ohio Agricultural Research and Development Center) -- 100.
The Physical Object
Pagination21 p. :
Number of Pages21
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17601897M

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Survival. Survival of plant pathogenic bacteria in nature occurs most commonly in plant debris left on the soil surface, in and on seeds, in soil, and in association with perennial hosts. But some bacteria can also survive in water and some do well on inanimate objects or on or inside insects. Many plant pathogenic bacteria produce high-molecular mass polysaccharides that are secreted into the bacterial environment (Table ).The synthesis of these polymers is usually directed by operons or clusters of genes encoding appropriate glycosyl transferases and is subject to complex regulation. Mutational analyses have established that EPSs are required for the full virulence . The survival time for plant-pathogenic bacteria is the most diminished time in the life cycle. With numbers Of pathogen cells at ebb, it would seem to be the best period to apply control measures effectively. However, the pathogen cell during the survival period is least vulnerable to treatments aimed at its eradication. Nevertheless, this phase of. Introduction to the Microbiology of Food Processing Small Plant News Guidebook Series Bacteria can be placed into two groups based on their ability to form spores: spore formers and non-spore formers. As you may have guessed, spore formers can form spores, and non-spore formers cannot form spores. he four major spore-forming bacteria are C File Size: 2MB.

A review of survival of pathogenic bacteria in organic waste used in biogas plants. Author links The potential health risk with digested residues from BGPs is partly dictated by the substrate that is treated in the plant. It is well known that biowastes contain pathogenic bacteria. The temperature is the most important factor concerning Cited by: In this book, internationally acclaimed experts review the most important developments providing an invaluable, up-to-date summary of the molecular biology and genomics of plant pathogenic bacteria. The book opens with two chapters on bacterial evolution, diversity and taxonomy, topics that have been transformed by molecular biology and genomics analyses. Request PDF | On Jan 1, , Lastra B and others published Plant Pathogenic Bacteria | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate. parasites within the plant, on its surface, in plant debris or in the soil as saprophytes. Dissemination of bacteria can be accomplished by several means. Some bacteria can survive on inanimate objects, in water or inside insects. It is important to know the survival characteristics of bacteria for effective management strategy and intervention in.

There is very little information on the ecology and survival of plant pathogenic bacteria in tropical ecological zones with a marked seasonality. Generalized assumptions are very often extrapolated from laboratory studies in which preserved, dry plant residues were held for long periods and plant pathogenic bacteria remained viable under those Author: I. D. Erinle. Pathogenic bacteria can be grouped into three categories on the basis of their invasive properties for eukaryotic cells (Fig. ; Table ). Although some bacteria (e.g., Rickettsia, Coxiella, and Chlamydia) grow only inside host cells, others (e.g., Salmonella, Shigella, and Yersinia) are facultative intracellular pathogens, invading. Anaerobic digestion is one way of handling biowaste and generating energy in the form of methane (biogas). The digested residue may be used as fertiliser on agricultural land. Biowaste is known to contain pathogenic bacteria such as Salmonella and other microorganisms that may be a health risk for both people and animals. The biosecurity risk associated with using digested Cited by: Pathogenic bacteria are bacteria that can cause disease. This article deals with human pathogenic bacteria. Although most bacteria are harmless or often beneficial, some are pathogenic, with the number of species estimated as fewer than a hundred that are seen to cause infectious diseases in humans. By contrast, several thousand species exist in the human .