Chapter 3 – WHITEFLIES

@inproceedings{Muniyappa1980Chapter3,
  title={Chapter 3 – WHITEFLIES},
  author={V. Muniyappa},
  year={1980}
}
Plant Virus Disease Spread Through Insect Vectors and Their Management
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An integrated management strategy consisting of appropriate transplanting time, use of barrier crops, and periodical application of synthetic and botanical chemicals for management of aphid vectors of papaya ring spot virus (PRSV) on papaya has been successfully developed at I. R. Regional Station, Pune. Expand
Vectors of Plant Viruses of Crop Plants in Southeast Asia
Plant viruses are transmitted by aphids, whiteflies, leafhoppers, plant hoppers, thrips, mites, fungi, and nematodes mainly from one host plant to another. These have been classified asExpand
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The authors herein have focused on the latest information pertaining to ecology and epidemiology of major virus and virus-like diseases in the tropics. Expand
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Molecular characterization of distinct bipartite begomovirus infecting bhendi (Abelmoschus esculentus L.) in India
TLDR
The genome is tentatively assigned to a novel geminivirus species Bhendi yellow vein mosaic Delhi virus [BYVDV-IN (India: Delhi: okra), which is the first known bhendiyellow vein mosaic disease associated bipartite begomovirus from India. Expand
Suitability Changes with Host Leaf Age for Bemisia tabaci B Biotype and Trialeurodes vaporariorum
TLDR
There was no significant variation in the duration of development of the two species among the three classes of leaf ages, but total survival and ratio of females to males on mature and old leaves were higher than on young leaves, and the reverse tendency was found for egg hatch. Expand
Effect of milbemectin on the sweetpotato whitefly,Bemisia tabad
TLDR
Although milbemectin was not applied with mineral oil, it was more effective than cypermethrin in controlling the whitefly populations and may be considered a compound with the potential for controllingB. Expand
Genetic diversity of Bemisia tabaci (Gennadius) (Hemiptera: Aleyrodidae) populations and presence of the B biotype and a non‐B biotype that can induce silverleaf symptoms in squash, in Uganda
TLDR
The discovery of five previously identified B. tabaci genotype clusters, Ug3–Ug7, in Uganda, among which are some of the world’s most economically important biotypes, namely B and Q, is particularly significant in the spread of gemini-viruses with devastating effects to crop production in Africa. Expand
Occurrence of three genotypic clusters of Bemisia tabaci and the rapid spread of the B biotype in south India
The whitefly, Bemisia tabaci (Gennadius) (Homoptera: Aleyrodidae), is generally considered to have originated from the Indian subcontinent, although little information has so far been collected onExpand
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References

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Viruses and virus diseases associated with whiteflies.
TLDR
Special attention is devoted in this chapter to the diseases occurring in the Western Hemisphere, particularly to those prevailing in the Caribbean and in Central and South America. Expand
Single-stranded DNA genome in a whitefly-transmitted plant virus.
TLDR
Bean golden yellow mosaic virus (GYMV) DNA sedimented in sucrose density gradients and in an analytical ultracentrifuge as a single component and represents the first reported single-stranded DNA virus from plants. Expand
Purification and properties of sweet potato mild mottle, a white-fly borne virus from sweet potato (Ipomoea batatas) in east Africa.
TLDR
A virus obtained from sweet potatoes in Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania was transmitted by inoculation of sap and by whiteflies (Bemisia tabaci), and preliminary digestion experiments suggested a single-stranded RNA. Expand
Whitefly-Transmitted Plant Diseases
Prevention of the spread of tomato yellow leaf curl virus transmitted by Bemisia tabaci (Gennadius) (Homoptera, Aleyrodidae) in Israel
In the Jordan Valley of Israel, spread of tomato yellow leaf curl virus in tomatoes by Bemisia tabaci (Gennadius) was delayed by three field treatments: (1) a straw mulch at the time of sowing; (2)Expand
Inoculation, Purification and Serology of Tobacco Leaf Curl Virus
TLDR
Results of graft inoculation experiments in the green house showed that the difference in symptoms was dependent on environmental conditions, not on virus strains, and the usefulness of serological technique with non-sap transmissible virus is discussed. Expand
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