Supplemental host range of Araujia mosaic virus, a potential biological control agent of moth plant in New Zealand

@article{Elliott2011SupplementalHR,
  title={Supplemental host range of Araujia mosaic virus, a potential biological control agent of moth plant in New Zealand},
  author={M. Elliott and B. Massey and X. Cui and E. Hiebert and R. Charudattan and N. Waipara and L. Hayes},
  journal={Australasian Plant Pathology},
  year={2011},
  volume={38},
  pages={603-607}
}
  • M. Elliott, B. Massey, +4 authors L. Hayes
  • Published 2011
  • Biology
  • Australasian Plant Pathology
  • Araujia mosaic virus (ArjMV) has previously been confirmed to have a narrow host range and is considered a potential biological control agent for moth plant (Araujia hortorum), a troublesome environmental weed in northern regions of New Zealand. In this study, the virus was tested on 14 plant species, including species of importance to New Zealand to explore its possible use as a biocontrol agent for moth plant. Mosaic symptoms and occasional distortion were observed on leaves of the three… CONTINUE READING
    12 Citations

    Tables from this paper

    Gomphocarpus mosaic virus, a distinctive member of the genus Potyvirus
    Controlling weeds with fungi, bacteria and viruses: a review
    • 83
    • PDF
    Role of Rhizospheric Microbes in Soil
    • 9

    References

    SHOWING 1-10 OF 26 REFERENCES
    Surveys for potential biocontrol agents for moth plant in New Zealand and Argentina
    • 10
    • PDF
    Partial sequencing of the genomic RNA of Araujia mosaic virus and comparison of the coat protein sequence with those of other potyviruses
    • 3
    A zucchini yellow mosaic virus coat protein gene mutation restores aphid transmissibility but has no effect on multiplication.
    • 98
    Clarification of synonymy for the common moth‐vine Araujia sericifera (Asclepiadaceae)
    • 11
    Potyvirus aphid transmission requires helper component and homologous coat protein for maximal efficiency
    • 50
    A point mutation in the coat protein abolishes aphid transmissibility of a potyvirus.
    • 298