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Saturday, May 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses found in the catalog.

Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses

John Peter Carr

Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses

by John Peter Carr

  • 156 Want to read
  • 32 Currently reading

Published by Academic in London, UK .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Hemorrhagic fever,
  • Medical virology,
  • Virus diseases,
  • Prevention

  • Edition Notes

    Statementedited by John P. Carr, Gad Loebenstein
    SeriesAdvances in virus research -- v. 76
    ContributionsScienceDirect (Online service)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQR360 .N38 2010eb
    The Physical Object
    Format[electronic resource] /
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25557980M
    ISBN 10012374525X, 0080923089
    ISBN 109780123745255, 9780080923086
    OCLC/WorldCa697265734

    2. Strategies for engineering resistance to plant viruses. After the revolutionary work that was carried on Agrobacterium as a vector for plant transformation, the breakthrough for the creation of transgenic resistance to plant viruses came by Beachy’s group which showed that the expression of the coat protein gene of Tobacco mosaic virus (TMV) in transgenic plants is conferring resistance Cited by: 3. To obtain virus-resistant host plants, a range of operational strategies can be followed nowadays. While for decades plant breeders have been able to introduce natural resistance genes in.

      Plants, unlike mammals, lack mobile defender cells and a somatic adaptive immune system. Instead, they rely on the innate immunity of each Cited by: This book attests to the huge diversity of research in plant molecular virology. Written by world authorities in the field, the book opens with two chapters on the translation and replication of viral RNA. Following chapters cover topics such as viral movement within and between plants, plant responses to viral infection, antiviral control measures, virus evolution, and newly emerging plant.

    Assessment of the benefits and risks for engineered virus resistance Mark Tepfer and Jeremy R. Thompson 3. Signaling in Induced Resistance John Carr, Mathew G. Lewsey and Peter Palukaitis 4. Global genomics and proteomics approaches to identify host factors as targets to induce resistance against Tomato bushy stunt virus Peter Nagy and Judit Pogany 5. plant viruses produce suppressors of gene silencing that confer short-term resistance against plants using PTGS as an antiviral mechanism. The expression of pathogen-specific recombinant an-tibodies has the potential to overcome the limitations of both natural or engineered resistance genes and pathogen-derived resistance. Before discussing how.


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Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses by John Peter Carr Download PDF EPUB FB2

Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses: Part II [Carr, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses: Part IIFormat: Paperback. : Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses, Volume Part II (Advances in Virus Research) (): John Carr, Gad Loebenstein: Books.

The Co-evolution of plants and viruses: Resistance and pathogenicity. Fernando García-Arenal and Aurora Fraile. Assessment of the benefits and risks for engineered virus resistance. Mark Tepfer and Jeremy R. Thompson. Signaling in Induced Resistance. John Carr, Mathew G.

Lewsey and Peter Palukaitis. Book chapter Full text access Chapter 1 - The Coevolution of Plants and Viruses: Resistance and Pathogenicity. Book chapter Full text access Chapter 5 - Toward a Quarter Century of Pathogen-Derived Resistance and Practical Approaches to Plant Virus Disease Control J.

Gottula, M. Fuchs. Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses Part II by John Carr Other Gad Loebenstein Other. 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.

Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses Sign up to save your library With an OverDrive account, you can save your favorite libraries for at-a-glance information about availability.

Find out more about OverDrive accounts. Abstract. Plant viruses cause serious economic losses in crop plants throughout the world. Crop losses due to plant viruses have been estimated at $2 billion annually in the United States alone including $50 million worth of tomato, $95 million worth of wheat and $30 million worth of potato (Ralf, ).Cited by: 1.

Abstract. The development of genetically engineered resistance to plant viruses is a result of efforts to understand the plant-virus interactions involved in “crossprotection,” a phenomenon observed with several plant virus diseases.

Historically, expression of the coat protein gene of Tobacco mosaic virus in transgenic tobacco (Nicotiana tabacum) Cited by: Although plant viruses do not have an immediate impact on humans to the extent that human viruses do, the damage they do to food supplies has a significant indi-rect effect.

The study of plant viruses has led the overall understanding of viruses in many aspects. HISTORY Although many early written and pictorial records of diseases caused by File Size: 1MB.

The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses: Part II by Elsevier Science at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35. Towards a quarter century of pathogen-derived resistance and practical approaches to plant virus disease control - John Gottula and Marc Fuchs 6. Genetically Engineered Virus-Resistant Plants In Developing Countries: Current Status And Future Prospects - D.V.R.

Reddy, Mysore R. Sudarshana, Marc Fuchs, N. Chandrasekhara Rao and George Thottappilly. 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 natural and engineered virus resistance, the two major strategies used for crop protection. Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses eBook by John Carr - | Rakuten Kobo Read "Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses Part II" by John Carr available from Rakuten Kobo.

Viruses are a huge threat to agriculture. In the past, viruses used to be controlled using conventional methods, such as Brand: Elsevier Science. Engineered Plant Virus Resistance.

Virus diseases are among the key limiting factors that cause significant yield loss and continuously threaten crop production. Resistant cultivars coupled with pesticide application are commonly used to circumvent these threats.

Virus Resistant Transgenic Plants for Environmentally Safe Management of Viral Diseases A Varma*, R K Jain and A I Bhat Advanced Center for Plant Virology, Division of Plant Pathology, Indian Agricultural Research Institute, New Delhi -India Plant viruses are one of the major yield reducing factors for agricultural and horticultural.

Adv Virus Res. ;vii. doi: /S(10) Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses, part II. Preface. Carr JP, Loebenstein by: 3. He served as Head of the Department pf Plant Virology, Director pf the Agricultural Research Organization and Chief Scientist of the Ministry of Agriculture.

His major research interests are plant virus diseases and natural resistance mechanisms of plants to viruses. His published work includes more than scientific and technical papers.

Natural and Engineered Resistance to Plant Viruses, Vol Advances in Virus Research. Natural and engineered resistance to plant viruses. [John Peter Carr; G Loebenstein;] -- 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. Activation of RNAi has proven to be an effective approach for engineering resistance to viruses (Lindbo and Dougherty, ; Lindbo and Falk, ) as they rely on the host cellular machinery to complete their life cycle.

Most plant viruses Cited by: 8.Plant viruses are viruses that affect all other viruses, plant viruses are obligate intracellular parasites that do not have the molecular machinery to replicate without a viruses can be pathogenic to higher plants.

Most plant viruses are rod-shaped, with protein discs forming a tube surrounding the viral genome; isometric particles are another common structure.About this book.

Highlights the progress of knowledge in different areas of plant molecular virology over the last decade.

Natural Resistance to Viruses Introduction Distinguishing a Non-Host from a Host The Terms Describing Virus-Host Interactions and Resistance Host Responses Conferring Resistance to Viruses Identification of the Genes.