Check-list for scientific names of common parasitic fungi. Series 3b: Fungi on bulbs: Amaryllidaceae and Iridaceae

@article{Boerema2005ChecklistFS,
  title={Check-list for scientific names of common parasitic fungi. Series 3b: Fungi on bulbs: Amaryllidaceae and Iridaceae},
  author={G. H. Boerema and M. Hamers},
  journal={Netherlands Journal of Plant Pathology},
  year={2005},
  volume={95},
  pages={1-29}
}
This list is a continuation of Series 3a (Neth. J. Pl. Path. 94 (1988), Supplement 1), an account of the nomenclature of common parasitic fungi on bulbs as used in official publications of the Netherlands Society of Plant Pathology and the Netherlands Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries. The selected names include one new species,Curvularia gladioli Boerema & Hamers, one new pathogenic form,Fusarium oxysporum f.sp.croci Boerema & Hamers, and one new combination,Sclerotium narcissi (Sacc… Expand
Check-list for scientific names of common parasitic fungi. Series 3c: Fungi on bulbs: ‘additional crops’ belonging to the Araceae, Begoniaceae, Compositae, Oxalidaceae and Ranunculaceae
TLDR
This list is a continuation and also the ending of Series 3c, an account of the nomenclature of parasitic fungi on bulbs as used in official publications of the Netherlands Society of Plant Pathology and the Netherlands Ministry of Agriculture, Nature Management and Fisheries. Expand
Pathogenicity and genetic diversity of Fusarium oxysporum isolates from corms of Crocus sativus
TLDR
The formae speciales which colonize saffron and their relationship with some members of iridaceae such as C. vernus, gladiolus and narcissus are investigated; whether different pathogenic isolates of F. oxysporum can be distinguished by ISSR is determined; and the genetic relationships and variability among some isolate of these pathogens are analyzed. Expand
Epitypification of Fusarium oxysporum – clearing the taxonomic chaos
TLDR
Using multi-locus phylogenetic inference and subtle morphological differences with the newly established epitype of F. oxysporum as reference point, 15 cryptic taxa are resolved in this study and described as species. Expand
Physiological races and vegetative compatibility groups within Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. gladioli
TLDR
The pathogenicity and vegetative compatibility of mainly Dutch isolates ofFusarium oxysporum collected from diseased gladioli and other Iridaceae were investigated and it was found that all self-compatible isolates belonged to one of three distinct vegetative Compatibility Group (VCG) and were incompatible with isolates that were not pathogenic to gladiolus. Expand
Biological control of ornamental plant diseases caused by Fusarium oxysporum: A review
TLDR
Much additional research is required to develop methodologies for incorporating biologicals into other control strategies for ornamental disease management. Expand
Fungi occurring on narcissus plantation in annual and biennial croppingGrzyby występujące na plantacji narcyza w jednorocznym i dwuletnim cyklu uprawy
TLDR
The obtained results indicated the necessity of digging up the bulbs every year and rotation of cropping place to reduce possible risk of smoulder and Fusarium rot in the secound year of subsequent cropping. Expand
Three new graminicolous species of Curvularia (anamorphic fungi) from Queensland, Australia
Three new species of Cuvularia, C. bothriochloae sp. nov., C. micrairae sp. nov. and C.queenslandica sp. nov., isolated from grass hosts in Queensland are described, illustrated and compared withExpand
Pathogenic, Genetic and Molecular Characterisation of Fusarium oxysporum f.sp. lilii
Isolates of Fusarium oxysporum from lily were screened for pathogenicity, vegetative compatibility and DNA restriction fragment length polymorphisms, and compared to reference isolates of F.Expand
Infection process of Curvularia gladioli on gladiolus leaves
TLDR
Inoculated leaf samples of the Gladiolus grandiflorus ‘T-704’ and ‘Veronica’ varieties were obtained 1 to 192 h after inoculation, and insights into the infection process of C. gladioli on gladiolus leaves are provided. Expand
Novel Curvularia species from clinical specimens
TLDR
Morphology and phylogeny supported the proposal of five new species in Curvularia, which were named after representative species, namely americana, eragrostidis, hominis, lunata, spicifera and trifolii, and the existence of six clades, which are associated with particular morphological features. Expand
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References

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Check-list for scientific names of common parasitic fungi. Series 2d: Fungi on field crops: Vegetables and cruciferous crops
TLDR
This list is a continuation of Series 2a, b, and c, an account of the nomenclature of common parasitic fungi on field crops as used in official publications of the Netherlands Society of Plant Pathology and the Netherlands Ministry of Agriculture and Fisheries. Expand
Check-list for scientific names of common parasitic fungi. Series 3a: Fungi on bulbs: Liliaceae
This list gives a first account on the nomenclature of common parasitic fungi on bulbs as used in official publications of the Netherlands Society of Plant Pathology and the Netherlands Ministry ofExpand
International code of botanical nomenclature: adopted by the Fourteenth International Botanical Congress, Berlin, July-August 1987
International code of botanical nomenclature: adopted by the Fourteenth International Botanical Congress, Berlin, July-August 1987 , International code of botanical nomenclature: adopted by theExpand
Note: This plurivorous Grey Mould (Dutch: 'Grauwe schimmel') was already discussed in Ser. 3a: Fungi on Liliaceae [in Neth
  • J. P1
  • 1988
Wakker) Sacc. Note: This fungus is known as the cause of Black Slime (Dutch: 'Zwartsnot' = black mucus) of Liliaceae and Iridaceae and was discussed in detail in Ser. 3a [in Neth
  • Bulbs ed
  • 1988
The fungus is not only found on narcissus bulbs but also recorded from freesia corms, see Boerema in Versl
  • De Hoog & Scheffer in Mycologia
  • 1984
The diagnostic information and illustrations in Fungi Can
  • 1982
iris). For the occurrence on freesia see also Dingley in N.Z
  • agric. Res
  • 1982
Inoculation experiments have shown that f.sp
  • 1980
Str. narcissi has been regarded erroneously synonymous with Botryotinia narcissicola (Greg.) Buchw. (p. 6), the causal fungus of Smoulder of narcissus, see Dickens [Ed.] in Ref. Book HPD 1 (= Dis
  • Bulbs ed
  • 1979
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