3 edition of National Symposium on Biochemical Bases of Host Plant Resistance to Insects found in the catalog.
National Symposium on Biochemical Bases of Host Plant Resistance to Insects
National Symposium on Biochemical Bases of Host Plant Resistance to Insects (1996 Pune, India)
Includes bibliographical references.
|Other titles||Biochemical bases of host plant resistance to insects|
|Statement||edited by T.N. Ananthakrishnan.|
|Contributions||Ananthakrishnan, T. N., 1925-, National Academy of Agricultural Sciences.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 248 p. :|
|Number of Pages||248|
|LC Control Number||2001361304|
Condition: Very Good. Except for name written top right corner of cover, book's as almost like new, crisp clean pages, softcover, Toward insect resistant maize for the Third World: Proceedings of the International Symposium on Methodologies for Developing Host Plant Resistance to Maize Insects, CIMMYT, Mexico, March CIMT|YT. Concern for the resistance problem has been expressed by the pesticide industry, farmers, crop protection scientists and practitioners, and govern- ment agencies. During the past 25 years there have been several symposia on the subject, and considerable research has been conducted on the genetic, biochemical, and physiological bases for resistance.
About: The International Plant Resistance to Insects working group is an affiliation of researchers and practitioners that are advancing the development and use of plants with resistance to insects and other arthropods. IPRI has held a biennial workshop since Plant structural features like spines and thorns reduce feeding by large ungulate herbivores (e.g. kudu, impala, and goats) by restricting the herbivores' feeding rate, or by wearing down the molars. Trichomes are frequently associated with lower rates of plant tissue digestion by insect herbivores.
The book offers an integrated overview of plant–pathogen discusses all the steps in the pathway, from the microbe–host-cell interface and the plant’s recognition of the microbe to the plant’s defense response and biochemical alterations to achieve tolerance / resistance. It also sheds light on the classes of pathogens (bacteria, fungus and viruses); effector molecules. Discusses how to identify and develop plant materials with resistance to insect pests. Covers terminology and categories of resistance, and presents techniques for studying plant resistance. Also gives consideration to potentially resistant material. Examines the molecular biology and genetics of insect resistance in crop plants, and insect genes capable of overcoming resistance to form insect.
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Plant nulricnts (Waldb6ucr and Friedman. ).and allciochcmicals (lshaaya. ) arc primc: lactors lo bc considcrcd for host plan1 rcsistancc.
Sincc knowlcdgc aboui pod inlcsting insccls other [Iran pod borcr and pod wasp III wild pigconpca is scaniy. in lhc present sludy. The current concepts of host plant resistance to insects are reviewed in this book. The broad coverage includes crop plant and insect diversity, mechanisms of insect-plant interactions, host plant selection, components of resistance, the biochemical basis for resistance, mechanisms of resistance, factors affecting expression of resistance, screening techniques for resistance, the role of insect Cited by: Integration of host plant resistance (HPR) with biological control agents and cultural practices, is a key components of any pest management (Sharma & Ortiz ), and HPR to insects is one such.
KEY WORDS Vegetables, host plant resistance, integrated pest management. In several cereal and forage crops. host plant resistance to insects (PR!) has been an extremely successful technique for suppressing pest populations or damage.
In contrast, there. closing date for registration and abstract submission is 15th november The 23rd Biannual International Plant Resistance to Insects Symposium will be held at Rothamsted Research, Harpenden, Hertfordshire, United Kingdom on the 7th – 9th of March This conference will explore areas of host plant resistance to insects from major angles: novel phenotyping methodologies for field and laboratory; plant resistance to insects in model and crop systems; resistance mechanisms.
Non Technical Summary Plant-feeding insects and other herbivores can cause massive damage to crops. Pesticides are often inadequate to control these herbivores, and can also have major environmental costs.
The purpose of this project is to investigate host plant resistance as a means of controlling insects and other crop pests. A historical account of plant resistance terminology is presented.
Resistance can be classified as to intensities: immunity; high, moderate and low resistance; or types of resistance: vertical or horizontal resistance. The mechanisms of resistance include: non Cited by: Morphological to Biochemical Approach Tibebu Belete* Department of Plant Protection, Selcuk University, Turkey in host plant resistance to insects.
The first line of plant defense Tibebu B. Defense Mechanisms of Plants to Insect Pests: From Morphological to Biochemical File Size: KB. The traditional approach to the use of host-plant resistance in integrated pest management involves four steps: screening (evaluation of genotypes for resistance), categorization (assignment of resistance phenomena to one or more categories of resistance), breeding (introgression of genes responsible for resistance into agronomically acceptable backgrounds), and implementation (integration of resistant Cited by: 7.
Abstract proceedings of the Symposium on Biochemical Basis of Host-plant Resistance to Insect. Felicitation Volume on Occasion of Dr. M.S. Swaminathan’s 70th Birthday. Proceedings of the National Symposium on Biochemical Bases of Host-Plant Resistance to Insects.
Uncommon Opportunities for Achieving Sustainable Food and Nutrition Security. Resistance of many host plants to tephritid fruit flies is a well-documented fact.
Often, susceptibility increases with senescence of the fruit. Different cultivars of related fruit species also show different levels of innate resistance to a given species of fruit fly (e.g., resistance of lemons >> oranges > grapefruit).Author: P.
Greany. Plant shape and colour also play a role in non preference Open panicle of sorghum - Supports less Helicoverpa Antibiosis Adverse effect of the host plant on the biology (survival, development and reproduction) of the insects and their progeny due to the biochemical and biophysical factors present in Size: KB.
A contributed volume which provides information on major aspects of screening crop germplasm, sampling techniques, genetic and biochemical basis of HPR, behavioral studies on pheromone and plant volatiles, and some of the recent approaches in Host Plant Resistance.
an assignment on biochemical basis for plant disease resistance PowerPoint Presentation: The biochemical basis for plant disease resistance may consist of the presence or absence of a particular chemical substance or a group of substances in a host plant which interferes with the growth and multiplication of the pathogen.
The Effects of Plant Biochemicals on Insect Growth and Nutritional Physiology JOHN C. REESE Chapter 9, DOI: /bkch Publication Date (Print): June 1, Identified molecular markers, gene locus and chromosomal locations for pest tolerance in different plant species. plants among which the pod borers (Helicoverpa spp.), leaf miners (Liriomyza.
ACS Symposium Series All Publications/Website Plant Resistance to Insects. Editor(s): Paul A. Hedin 1. Volume Publication Date (Print): Janu Chemical Basis for Host Plant Selection. JON BORDNER, DAVID A.
DANEHOWER, and J. THACKER, GEORGE G. KENNEDY. Book: Molecular host plant resistance to pests + pp. Abstract: This book contains topics on the environmentally safe and integrated techniques for effective pest management and provides an intensive review of the secondary metabolites secondary metabolites Subject Category: Chemicals and Chemical GroupsCited by: of insect resistance to plant chemicals and highlight two general trends: insects that are resistant to plant toxins usually combine several resistance traits (e.g.
behavioural Review TRENDS in Ecology and Evolution Vol No.6 Glossary Allelochemical: chemical. The implication is that insects with a long-term association with a host-plant species have the genetic plasticity to overcome defense strategies of the host plant.
That is, resistance in plants that evolved with an insect could be susceptible to being overcome by genetic changes in the insect pest. This book presents a broad overview of host plant resistance to insect pests.
It shows how plants can defend themselves naturally and how insects have adapted to overcome these mechanisms through coevolution. It also describes screening and breeding for insect resistance.Although the build-up of pests to a specific host plant is generally reduced in diverse plant communities (Cromartie, ), agricultural practices such as combining crops where each acts as host for a particular pest (e.g.
cotton and maize, both of which are attacked by the corn earworm Heliothis zea), can have the opposite effect, thereby Cited by: tional ecology and host plant resistance research and application. A major goal of nutri-tional ecology is to understand the impact of food attributes, acting via effects on food consumption and utilization, on the performance and fitness of insects, whereas host plant resistance attempts to manipulate these relationships to better manage insect pests.