Advertisement

Bacterial Associations With Plants: Beneficial, Non N-Fixing Interactions

Chapter
  • 411 Downloads

Keywords

Pseudomonas Fluorescens Plant Growth Promote Rhizobacteria Plant Conservation American Phytopathological Society Soilborne Plant Pathogen 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Alabouvette C (1986) Fusarium-wilt suppressive soils from the Chateaurenard region: review of a 10-year study. Agronomie 6, 273–284.Google Scholar
  2. Alabouvette C (1990) Biological control of Fusarium Wilt pathogens in suppressive soils. In ‘Biological control of soilbornc plant pathogens.’ (Ed. D Hornby) pp. 27–43. (CAB International: Wallingford)Google Scholar
  3. Alabouvette C, Lemanceau P, Steinberg C (1993) Recent advances in the biological control of Fusarium wilts. Pesticide Science 37, 365–373.Google Scholar
  4. Alabouvette C, Lemanceau P, Steinberg C (1996) Biological control of Fusarium wilts: opportunities for developing a commercial product. In ‘Principles of managing soilborne plant pathogens.’ (Ed. R Hall) pp. 192–212. (American Phytopathological Society: St. Paul)Google Scholar
  5. Allsopp D, Colwell RR, Hawksworth DL (eds) (1995) ‘Microbial diversity and ecosystem function.’ (CAB International: Wallingford)Google Scholar
  6. Andrews JH (1991) ‘Comparative ecology of microorganisms and macroorganisms.’ (Springer-Verlag: New York)Google Scholar
  7. Åström B (1990) Interactions between plants and deleterious rhizospherc bacteria importance of plant genotype and possible mechanisms involved. Sveriges Lantbruksuniversitet, Inst. för växt-och skogsskydd, Uppsala. Avhandlingar 19.Google Scholar
  8. Åström B, Gerhardson B (1988) Differential reactions of wheat and pea genotypes to root inoculations with growth-affecting rhizosphere bacteria. Plant and Soil 109, 263–269.Google Scholar
  9. Åström B, Gerhardson B (1989) Wheat cultivar reactions to deleterious rhizosphere bacteria under gnotobiotic conditions. Plant and Soil 117, 157–165.Google Scholar
  10. Baker KF, Snyder WC (1965) ‘Ecology of soil-borne plant pathogens. Prelude to biological control.’ (University of California Press: Berkeley)Google Scholar
  11. Barber DA, Martin JK (1976) The release of organic substances by cereal roots into soil. New Phytologist 75, 69–80.Google Scholar
  12. Becker JO, Hedges RW, Messens E, (1985) Inhibitory effect of pseudobactin on the uptake of iron by higher plants. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 49, 1090–1093.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  13. Becker JO, Schwinn FJ, (1993) Control of soil-borne pathogens with living bacteria and fungi: status and outlook. Pesticide Science 37, 355–363.Google Scholar
  14. Bevivino A, Sarrocco S, Dalmastri C, Tabacchioni S, Cantale C, Chiarini L (1998) Characterization of a free-living maize-rhizosphere population of Burkholderia cepacia: effect of seed treatment on disease suppression and growth promotion of maize. FEMS Microbiology Ecology 27, 225–237.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Bogosian G, Morris PJL, O’Neil JP (1998) A mixed culture recovery method indicates that enteric bacteria do not enter the viable but nonculturable state. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 64, 1736–1742.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  16. Bolton H Jr, Elliott LF (1989) Toxin production by a rhizobacterial Pseudomonas sp. that inhibits wheat root growth. Plant and Soil 114, 269–278.Google Scholar
  17. Bowen GD, Rovira AD (1961) The effects of microorganisms on plant growth. Plant and Soil 15, 166–188.Google Scholar
  18. Boyetchko SM (1996) Impact of soil microorganisms on weed biology and ecology. Phytoprotection 77, 41–56.Google Scholar
  19. Brown ME (1974) Seed and root bacterization. Annual Review of Phytopathology 12, 181–197.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Bruehl GW (1987) ‘Soilborne plant pathogens.’ (Macmillan Publishing Company: New York)Google Scholar
  21. Brundrett MC, Cairney JWG (2002) Ectomycorrhizas in plant communities. In ‘Microorganisms in plant conservation and biodiversity.’ (Eds K Sivasithamparam, KW Dixon and RL Barrett) pp. 105–150. (Kluwer Academic Publishers: Dordrecht)Google Scholar
  22. Burke DW (1965) Fusarium root rot of beans and behavior of the pathogen in different soils. Phytopathology 55, 1122–1126.Google Scholar
  23. Burr TJ, Caesar A (1984) Beneficial plant bacteria. CRC Critical Reviews in Plant Sciences 2, 1–20.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Buysens S, Heugens K, Poppe J, Höfte M (1996) Involvement of pyochelin and pyoverdin in suppression of Pythium-induced damping-off of tomato by Pseudomonas aeruginosa 7NSK2. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 62, 865–871.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  25. Campbell R, Greaves MP (1990) Anatomy and community of the rhizosphere. In ‘The rhizosphere.’ (Ed. JM Lynch) pp. 11–35. (John Wiley and Sons: Chichester)Google Scholar
  26. Chanway CP, Holl FB, Turkington R (1988a) Genotypic coadaptation in plant growth promotion of forage species by Bacillus polymyxa. Plant and Soil 106, 281–284.Google Scholar
  27. Chanway CP, Nelson LM, Holl FB (1988b) Cultivar-specific growth promotion in spring wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) by coexistent Bacillus spp. Canadian Journal of Microbiology 34, 925–929.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  28. Chet I, Inbar J (1994) Biological control of fungal pathogens. Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology 48, 37–43.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  29. Cook RJ (1993) Making greater use of introduced microorganisms for biological control of plant pathogens. Annual Review of Phytopathology 31, 53–80.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  30. Cook RJ, Baker KJ (1983) ‘The nature and practice of biological control of plant pathogens.’ (American Phytopathological Society: St. Paul)Google Scholar
  31. Cook RJ Veseth RJ (1991) ‘Wheat health management.’ (American Phytopathological Society: St. Paul)Google Scholar
  32. Das PK, Basu M, Chatterjee GC (1978) Studies on the mode of action of agrocin 84. Journal of Antibiotics 31, 490–492.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  33. Davison J (1988) Plant beneficial bacteria. Biotechnology 6, 282–286.Google Scholar
  34. Deacon JW, Berry LA (1993) Biocontrol of soil-borne plant pathogens: Concepts and their application. Pesticide Science 37, 417–426.Google Scholar
  35. Defago G, Berling CH, Burger U, Haas D, Kahr G, Keel C, Voisard C, Wirthner P, Wathrich B (1990) Suppression of black root rot of tobacco and other root diseases by strains of Pseudomonas fluorescens: potential applications and mechanisms. In ‘Biological control of soilborne plant pathogens.’ (Ed. D Hornby) pp. 93–108. (CAB International: Wallingford)Google Scholar
  36. Dendurand LM, Morra MJ, Chaverra MH, Orser CS (1994) Survival of Pseudomonas spp. in air-dried mineral powders. Soil Biology and Biochemistry, 26, 1423–1430.Google Scholar
  37. Dowling DN, O’Gara F (1994) Metabolites of Pseudomonas involved in the biocontrol of plant diseases. TIBTECH 12, 133–141.Google Scholar
  38. Duffy BK, Simon A, Weller DM (1996) Combination of Trichoderma koningii with fluorescent pseudomonads for control of take-all on wheat. Phytopathology 86, 188–194.Google Scholar
  39. Elliott LF, Lynch JM (1984) Pseudomonads as a factor in the growth of winter wheat (Triticum aestivum L.). Soil Biology and Biochemistry 16, 69–71.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Foster RC (1983) The plant root environment. In ‘Division of soils, CSIRO edn. Soils: an Australian viewpoint.’ pp. 673–684. (CSIRO: Melbourne/Academic Press: London)Google Scholar
  41. Frankenberger WT, Arshad JRM (1995) ‘Phytohormones in soils: microbial production and function.’ (Marcel Dekker Inc.: New York)Google Scholar
  42. Frey-Klett P, Pierrat JC, Garbaye J (1997) Location and survival of mycorrhiza helper Pseudomonas fluorescens during establishment of ectomycorrhizal symbiosis between Laccaria bicolor and Douglas fir. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 63, 139–144.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  43. Freyermuth SK, Long RLG, Mathur S, Holland MA, Holtsford TP, Stebbins NE, Morris MO, Polacco JC (1996) Metabolic aspects of plant interaction with commensal methylotrophs and microbial symbionts. In ‘Microbial growth on C1 compounds.’ (Eds ME Lidstrom and FR Tibita) pp. 277–284 (Kluwer Academic Press: Dordrecht)Google Scholar
  44. Gams W (2002) Ex situ conservation of microbial diversity. In ‘Microorganisms in plant conservation and biodiversity.’ (Eds K Sivasithamparam, KW Dixon and RL Barrett) pp. 269–283. (Kluwer Academic Publishers: Dordrecht)Google Scholar
  45. Garbaye J (1994) Tansley review No. 76. Helper bacteria: a new dimension to the mycorrhizal symbiosis. New Phytologist 128, 197–210.Google Scholar
  46. Garbaye J, Bowen GD (1989) Stimulation of mycorrhizhal infection of Pinus radiata by some microorganisms associated with the mantel of ectomycorrhizas. New Phytologist 122, 383–388.Google Scholar
  47. Gerhardson B, Alström S, Rämert B (1985) Plant reactions to inoculation of roots with fungi and bacteria. Phytopathologische Zeitschrift 114, 108–117CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  48. Gerhardson B, Clarholm M (1985) Microbial communities on plant roots. In ‘Microbial communities in soil’ (Eds J Jensen, A Kjøller and LH Sørensen) FEMS symposium No 33. pp. 19–34. (Elsevier Scientific Publications: Amsterdam)Google Scholar
  49. Glick BR (1995) The enhancement of plant growth by free-living bacteria. Canadian Journal of Microbiology 41, 109–117.Google Scholar
  50. Glick BR, Penrose JJ, Li J (1998) A model for the lowering of plant ethylene concentrations by plant growth promoting bacteria. Journal of Theoretical Biology 190, 63–68.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  51. Glick BR, Patten CL, Holgnin G, Penrose DM (1999) Biochemical and genetic mechanisms used by plant growth promoting bacteria. (London ICP: London)Google Scholar
  52. Hallman J, Quadt-Hallman A, Mahaffee WF, Kloepper JW (1997) Bacterial endophytes in agricultural crops. Canadian Journal of Microbiology 43, 895–914.Google Scholar
  53. Hamdan H, Weller DM, Thomashow LS (1991) Relative importance of fluorescent siderophores and other factors in biological control of Gaeumannomyces graminis var. tritici by Pseudomonas fluorescens 2–79 and M4-80R. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 57, 3270–3277.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  54. Handelsman J, Stabb EV (1996) Biocontrol of soilborne plant pathogens. Plant Cell 8, 1855–1869.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. Harley JL, Smith SE (1983) ‘Mycorrhizal symbiosis.’ (Academic Press: London)Google Scholar
  56. Hoitink HAJ, Madden LV, Boehm MJ (1996) Relationships among organic matter decomposition level, microbial species diversity, and soilborne disease severity. In ‘Principles of managing soilborne plant pathogens.’ (Ed. R Hall) pp. 237–249. (American Phytopathological Society: St. Paul)Google Scholar
  57. Hökeberg M (1998) ‘Seed bacterization for control of fungal seed-borne diseases in cereals.’ Dissertation, Plant Pathology and Biocontrol Unit, Uppsala, Acta Universitatis Agriculturae Sueciae. Agraria 115.Google Scholar
  58. Holland MA, Polacco JC (1994) PPFMs and other covert contaminants: is there more to plant physiology than just plant? Plant Physiology 45, 197–209.Google Scholar
  59. Höper H, Alabouvettc C (1996) Importance of physical and chemical soil properties in the suppressiveness of soils to plant diseases. European Journal of Soil Biology 32, 41–58.Google Scholar
  60. Hornby D (1983) Suppressive soils. Annual Review of Phytopathology 21, 65–85.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Howell CR Stipanovic RD (1979) Control of Rhizoctonia solani on cotton seedlings with Pseudomonas fluorescens and an antibiotic produced by the bacterium. Phytopathology 69, 480–482.Google Scholar
  62. Huber DM, McKay-Buis TS (1993) A multiple component analysis of the take-all disease of cereals. Plant Disease 77, 437–447.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  63. Huber DM, Schneider RW (1982) The description and occurrence of suppressive soils. In ‘Suppressive soils and plant disease.’ (Ed. RW Schneider) pp. 1–7 (American Phytopathological Society: St. Paul)Google Scholar
  64. Jacobson CB, Pasternak JJ Glick BR (1994) Partial purification and characterization of ACC deaminase from the plant growth-promoting rhizobacterium Pseudomonas putida GR12-2. Canadian Journal of Microbiology 40, 1019–1025.Google Scholar
  65. Johnsson L, Hökeberg M, Gerhardson B (1998) Performance of the biocontrol agent MA 342 against cereal seed-borne diseases in field experiments. European Journal of Plant Pathology 104, 701–711.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  66. Kang Y, Carkson R, Tharpe W, Schell MA (1998) Characterization of genes involved in biosynthesis of a novel antibiotic from Burkholderia cepacia BC11 and their role in biological control of Rhizoctonia solani. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 64, 3939–3947.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  67. Karabaghli C, Frey-Klett P, Sotta B, Bonnet M, Le Tacon F (1998) In vitro effects of Laccaria bicolor S238 N and Pseudomonas fluorescens strain BBc6 on rooting of derooted shoot hypocotyls of Norway spruce. Tree Physiology 18, 103–111.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  68. Keel C, Schnider U, Maurhofer M, Voisard C, Laville J, Burger U, Wirthner P, Haas D, Défago G (1992) Suppression of root diseases by Pseudomonas fluorescens CHAO: Importance of the bacterial secondary metabolite 2,4-diacetylphloroglucinol. Molecular Plant-Microbe Interactions 5, 4–13.Google Scholar
  69. Kennedy AC (1997) Deleterious rhizobacteria and weed control. In ‘Ecological interactions and biological control.’ (Eds DA Androw, DW Ragsdale and RF Nyvall) pp. 164–177 (Westview Press: Boulder)Google Scholar
  70. Kerr A (1972) Biological control of crown gall: Seed inoculation. Journal of Applied Bacteriology 35, 493.Google Scholar
  71. Kerr A (1989) Commercial release of a genetically engineered bacterium for the control of crown gall. Agricultural Science 2, 41–44.Google Scholar
  72. Kloepper JW, Schroth MN, Miller TD (1980) Effects of rhizosphere colonization by plant growth-promoting rhizobacteria on potato plant development and yield. Phytopathology 70, 1078–1082.Google Scholar
  73. Kloepper JW, Leong J, Teintze M, Schroth MN (1980) Enhanced plant growth by sidcrophores produced by plant growth-promoting rhizobacteria. Nature 286, 885–886.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  74. Kloepper JW. Hume DJ, Seller FM, Singleton C, Tipping B, Laliberté M, Frauley K, Kutchaw T, Simonson C, Lifshitz R, Zaleska I, Lee L (1988a) Plant growth promoting bacteria on canola (rapeseed). Plant Disease 72, 42–46.Google Scholar
  75. Kloepper JW, Lifshitz R, Schroth MN (1988b) Pseudomonas inoculants to benefit plant production. ISI Atlas Science: Animal and Plant Science 1, 39–43.Google Scholar
  76. Kloepper JW, Rodriguez-Kabana R, Zehnder GW, Murphy JF, Sikora E, Fernandez C (1999) Plant root-bacterial interactions in biological control of soilborne diseases and potential extension to systemic and foliar diseases. Australasian Plant Pathology 28, 21–26.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  77. Kropp BR, Thomas E, Pounder JI Anderson AJ (1996) Increased emergence of spring wheat after inoculation with Pseudomonas chlororaphis isolate 2E3 under field and laboratory conditions. Biology and Fertility of Soils 23, 200–206.Google Scholar
  78. Kuc J (1995) Phyloalexines, stress metabolism, and disease resistance in plants. Annual Review of Phytopathology 33, 275–279.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  79. Leeman M, van Pelt JA, den Ouden FM, Heinsbroek M, Bakker PAHM, Schippers B (1995) Induction of systemic resistance by Pseudomonas fluorescens in radish cultivars differing in susceptibility to Fusarium wilt, using a novel bioassay. European Journal of Plant Pathology 101, 655–664.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  80. Lemanceau P, Corberand T, Gardan L, Latour X, Laguerre G, Boeufgras J-M, Alabouvette C (1995) Effect of two plant species flax (Linum usitatissinum L.) and tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) on the diversity of soilborne populations of fluorescent Pseudomonas. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 61, 1004–1012.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  81. Lindemann J, Suslov TV (1987) Competition between ice nucleation-activeand ice nucelation-deficient deletion mutant strains of Pseudomonas syringae and P. fluorescens biovar. I and biological control of frost injury on strawberry blossoms. Phytopathology 77, 882–886.Google Scholar
  82. Liu L, Kloepper JW, Tuzun S (1995) Induction of systemic resistance in cucumber against Fusarium wilt by plant-growth promoting rhizobacteria. Phytopathology 85, 843–847.Google Scholar
  83. Lockwood JL (1998) Evolution of concepts associated with soilborne plant pathogens. Annual Review of Phytopathology 26, 93–121.Google Scholar
  84. Loper JE, Schroth MN (1986) Influence of bacterial sources of indole-3-acetic acid on root elongation of sugar beet. Phytopathology 76, 386–389.Google Scholar
  85. Louvet J, Rouxel F, Alabouvette C (1976) Recherehes sur la résistance des sols aux maladies. I. Mise en évidence de la nature microbiologique de la résistance d’un sol au développement de la fusariose vasculaire du melon. Annals of Phytopathology 8, 425–436.Google Scholar
  86. Lynch JM (1982) Interactions between bacteria and plants in the root environment. In ‘Bacteria and plants.’ (Eds ME Rhodes-Roberts and FA Skinner) pp. 1–23. (Academic Press: New York)Google Scholar
  87. Lynch JM (1983) ‘Soil biotechnology microbial factors in crop productivity.’ (Blackwell Scientific Publications: Oxford)Google Scholar
  88. Maurhofer M, Keel C, Haas D, Défago G (1994) Pyoluteorin production by Pseudomonas fluorescens strain CHAO is involved in the suppression of Pythium damping-off of cress but not of cucumber. European Journal of Plant Pathology 100, 221–232.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  89. McQuilken MP, Whipps JM, Cooke RC (1990) Control of damping-off in cress and sugarbeet by commercial seed-coating with Pythium oligandrum. Plant Pathology 39, 452–462.Google Scholar
  90. Merriman PR, Price RD, Kollmorgen JF, Piggot T, Ridge EH (1974) Effect of seed inoculation with Bacillus subtilis and Streptomyces griseus on the growth of cereals and carrots. Australian Journal of Agricultural Research 25, 219–226.Google Scholar
  91. Nautiyal CS (1997) A method for selection and characterization of rhizosphere-competent bacteria of chickpea. Current Microbiology 34, 12–17.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  92. Nelson EB, Hsu JST (1994) Nutritional factors affecting responses of sporangia of Pythium ultimum to germination stimulants. Phytopathology 84, 677–683.Google Scholar
  93. Newman EI (1985) The rhizosphere: carbon sources and microbial populations. In (Ed. AH Fitter) ‘Ecological intereactions in soil’ Special Publication no 4, British Ecological Society, pp. 107–121. (Blackwell Scientific Publishers: Oxford)Google Scholar
  94. Nieto KF, Frankenberger WT (1991) Influence of adenine, isopentyl alcohol and Azotobacter chroococcum on the vegetative growth of Zea mays. Plant and Soil 135, 213–221.Google Scholar
  95. Oberhänsli T, Haas D, Defago G (1991) Indor-3-acetic (IAA) synthesis in the biocontrol strain CHA0 of Pseudomonas fluorescens: role of tryptophan side chain oxidase. Journal of General Microbiology 137, 2273–2279.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  96. Oliver JD, Hite F, McDougald D, Andon NL, Simpson LM (1995) Entry into, and resuscitation from, the viable but nonculturable slate by Vibrio vulnificus. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 61, 2624–2630.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  97. O’Sullivan DJ, O’Gara F (1992) Traits of fluorescent Pseudomonas spp. involved in the suppression of plant root pathogens. Microbiological Review 56, 662–676.Google Scholar
  98. Persson L (1998) ‘Soils suppressive to Aphanomyces, rot root of pea.’ Dissertation, Plant Pathology and Biocontrol Unit, Uppsala, Acta Universitas Agraria Sueciae, Agraria 131.Google Scholar
  99. Pierson III LS (1998) Genetic analysis of selected antifungal metabolites produced by Pseudomonas aureofaciens. In (Eds GJ Boland and LD Kuykendall) ‘Plant-microbe interactions and biological control.’ pp. 355–392. (Marcel Dekker Inc.: New York)Google Scholar
  100. Pierson III LS, Kepenne VD, Wood DW (1994) Phenazine antibiotic biosynthesis in Pseudomonas aureofaciens 30–84 is regulated by PhzR in response to cell density. Journal of Bacteriology 176, 3966–3974.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  101. Pfender WF, Kraus J, Loper JE (1993) A genomic region from Pseudomonas fluorescens Pf-5 required for pyrrolnitrin production and inhibition of Pyrenophora tritici-repentis in wheat straw. Phytopathology 83, 1223–1228.Google Scholar
  102. Postgate J (ed) (1992) ‘Microbes and man’ 3rd edn. (Cambridge University Press: Cambridge)Google Scholar
  103. Raaijmakers JM, Weller DM (1998) Natural plant protection by 2,4 diacetylphloroglucinolproducing Pseudomonas spp. in take-all decline soils. Molecular Plant Microbe Interactions 11, 144–152.Google Scholar
  104. Reanney DC, Gowland PC, Slater JH (1983) Genetic interactions among microbial communities. In ‘Microbes in their natural environment.’ (Eds JH Slater, R Wittenburg and JWT Wimpenny) Symposia: Society of Genetics and Microbiology 34, 379–421.Google Scholar
  105. Ribeiro WCR, Butler EE (1995) Comparison of the mycoparasites Pythium periplocum, P. acanthicum and P. oligandrum. Mycological Research 99, 963–969.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  106. Rodríguez H, Fraga R (1999) Phosphate solubilizing bacteria and their role in plant growth promotion. Biotechnology Advances 17, 319–339.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  107. Roszak DB, Colwell RR (1978) Survival strategies of bacteria in the natural environment. Microbiological Reviews 51, 365–379.Google Scholar
  108. Rovira AD (1965) Plant root exudates and their influence upon soil microorganisms. In ‘Ecology of soil-borne plant pathogens.’ (Eds KF Baker and WC Snyder) pp. 170–184. (University of California Press: Berkeley)Google Scholar
  109. Rovira AD (1969) Plant root exudates. Botanical Review 35, 35–57.Google Scholar
  110. Salt GA (1979) The increasing interest in minor pathogens. In ‘Soil borne plant pathogens.’ (Eds B Schippers and W Gams) pp. 289–312. (Academic Press: New York)Google Scholar
  111. Scher FM, Baker R (1980) Mechanism of biological control in a Fusarium-suppressive soil. Phytopathology 70, 412–417.Google Scholar
  112. Scher FM, Baker R (1982) Effect of Pseudomonas putida and a synthetic iron chelator on induction of soil suppressiveness to Fusarium wilt pathogens. Phytopathology 72, 1567–1573.Google Scholar
  113. Schippers B (1988) Biological control of pathogens with rhizobacteria. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London 318, 283–293.Google Scholar
  114. Schippers B, Bakker AW, Bakker PAHM (1987) Interactions of deleterious and beneficial rhizosphere microorganisms and the effect of cropping practices. Annual Review of Phytopathology 25, 339–358.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  115. Schippers B, Bakker AW. Bakker PAHM. Weisbeek PJ, Lugtenberg B (1986) Plant growthinhibiting and stimulating rhizosphere microorganisms. In (Eds J Jensen, A Kjøller and LH Sørensen) ‘Microbial communities in soil.’ FEMS symposium No. 33, pp. 35–49. (Elsevier Scientific Publications: Amsterdam)Google Scholar
  116. Schroth MN, Hancock JG (1981) Selected topics in biological control. Annual Review of Microbiology 35, 453–476.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  117. Selvadurai EL, Brown AE, Hamilton JTG (1991) Production of indole-3-acetic acid analogues by strains of Bacillus cereus in relation to their influence on seedling development. Soil Science and Plant Analysis 23, 401–403.Google Scholar
  118. Sewell GWF (1979) Reappraisal of the nature of the “specific replant disease of apples”. Commonwealth Mycological Institute. Review of Plant Pathology 58, 209–211.Google Scholar
  119. Shipton PJ (1977) Monoculture and soilborne plant pathogens. Annual Review Phytopathology 15, 387–407.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  120. Simon A (1989) Biological control of take-all of wheat by Trichoderma koningii under controlled environmental conditions. Soil Biology and Biochemistry 21, 323–326.Google Scholar
  121. Smith KP, Handelsman J, Goodman RM (1999) Genetic basis in plants for interactions with disease-suppressive bacteria. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, United States of America 96, 4786–4790.Google Scholar
  122. Sonea S, Panisset M (1983) ‘A new bacteriology.’ (Jones and Barlett: Boston)Google Scholar
  123. Stanghellini ME, Miller RM (1997) Biosurfactants: their identity and potential efficacy in the biological control of zoosporic plant pathogens. Plant Disease 81, 4–12.Google Scholar
  124. Steenhoudt O, Vanderleyden J (2000) Azospirillum, a free-living nitrogen-fixing bacterium closely associated with grasses: genetic, biochemical and ecological aspects. FEMS Microbiological Reviews 24, 487–506.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  125. Stotzky G, Martin RT (1963) Soil mineralogy in relation to the spread of Fusarium wilt of banana in Central America. Plant and Soil 18, 317–338.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  126. Sturz AV, Nowak J (2000) Endophytic communities of rhizobacteria and the strategies required to create yield enhancing associations with crops. Applied Soil Ecology 15, 183–190.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  127. Sunaina V, Kishore V, Shekhawat GS, Kumar M (1997) Control of bacterial wilt of potatoes in naturally infested soil by bacterial antagonists. Zeitschrift für Pflanzenkrankheiten und Pflanzenschutz 104, 362–369.Google Scholar
  128. Suslow TV (1982) Role of root-colonizing bacteria in plant growth. In (Eds MS Mount and GH Lacy) ‘Phytopathogenic procaryotes.’ Vol. 1, pp. 187–223. (Academic Press: London)Google Scholar
  129. Suslow TV, Schroth MN (1982) Role of deleterious rhizobacteria as minor pathogens in reducing crop growth. Phytopathology 72, 111–115.Google Scholar
  130. Teintze M, Hossain MB, Barnes CL, Leong J, van der Helm D (1981) Structure of ferric pseudobactin, a siderophore from a plant growth promoting Pseudomonas. Biochemistry 20, 6646–6457.Google Scholar
  131. Teplitski M, Robinson JB, Bauer WD (2000) Plants secrete substances that mimic bacterial N-acyl homoserine lactone signal activities and affect population density-dependent behaviors in associated bacteria. Molecular Plant-Microbe Interactions 13, 637–648.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  132. Thomashow LS, Weller DM (1988) Role of a phenazine antibiotic from Pseudomonas fluorescens in biological control of Gaeumannomyces graminis var. tritici. Journal of Bacteriology 170, 3499–3508.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  133. Thomashow LS, Weller DM (1996) Current concepts in the use of introduced bacteria for biological disease control: mechanisms and antifungal metabolites. In ‘Plant-microbe interactions.’ (Eds G Stacey and NT Keen) pp. 236–271. (Chapman and Hall: New York)Google Scholar
  134. Thomashow LS, Weller DM, Bonsall RF, Pierson III LS (1990) Production of the antibiotic phenazine-1-carboxylic acid by fluorescent Pseudomonas species in the rhizosphere of wheat. Applied and Environmental Microbiology 56, 908–912.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  135. Timonin MI (1946) Microflora of the rhizosphere in relation to the manganese-deficiency disease of oats. Soil Science Society Annual Proceedings 11, 284–292.Google Scholar
  136. Tveit M, Wood RKS (1955) The control of Fusarium blights in oat seedlings with antagonistic species of Chaetomium. Annals of Applied Biology 43, 538–552.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  137. Vancura V and Stanek M (1976) Synergistic relationships of Pseudomonas putida and some phytopathogenic fungi in plant rhizosphere. Folia Microbiology 21, 213–221.Google Scholar
  138. van Dijk KV, Nelson EB (1997) Fatty acid uptake and beta-oxidation by Enterobacter cloacae is necessary for seed rot suppression of Pithium ultimum (abstr). Phytopathology 87, S100.Google Scholar
  139. van Loon LC, Bakker PAHM, Pieterse CMJ (1998) Systemic resistance induced by rhizosphere bacteria. Annual Review of Phytopathology 36, 453–83.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  140. van Peer R, Niemann GJ, Schippers B (1991) Induced resistance and phytoalexin accumulation in biological control of Fusarium wilt of carnation by Pseudomonas sp. strain WCS417r. Phytopathology 81, 728–734.Google Scholar
  141. van Wees SCM, Pieterse CMJ, Trijssenaar A, van Westende YAM, Hartog F, van Loon LC (1997) Differential induction of systemic resistance in Arabidopsis by biocontrol bacteria. Molecular Plant-Microbe Interactions 6, 716–724.Google Scholar
  142. Ward N, Rainey FA, Goebel B, Stackebrandt E (1995) Identifying and culturing the “unculturables”: A challenge for microbiologists. In ‘Microbial diversity and ecosystem function’ (Eds D Allsopp, RR Colwell and DL Hawksworth) pp. 89–110. (CAB International: Wallingford)Google Scholar
  143. Wareing PF, Phillips DJ (1981) ‘Growth and differentiation in plants.’ 3rd edn. (Pergamon Press: New York)Google Scholar
  144. Wei G, Kloepper JW, Tuzun S (1996) Induced systemic resistance to cucumber diseases and increased plant growth by plant growth-promoting rhizobacteria under field conditions. Phytopathology 86, 221–224.Google Scholar
  145. Weller DM (1988) Biological control of soilborne pathogens in the rhizosphere with bacteria. Annual Review of Phytopathology 26, 379–407.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  146. Whipps JM (1997) Developments in the biological control of soil-borne plant pathogens. In ‘Advances in botanical research’ Vol. 26. pp. 1–134. (Academic Press: New York)Google Scholar
  147. Vincent MN, Harrison LA, Brackin JM, Kovacevich PA, Mukerji P, Weller DM, Pierson EA (1991) Genetic analysis of the antifungal activity of a soilborne Pseudomonas aureofaciens strain. Applied Environmental Microbiology 57, 2928–2934.Google Scholar
  148. Voisard C, Keel C, Haas D, Défago G (1989) Cyanide production by Pseudomonas fluorescens helps suppress black root rot of tobacco under gnotobiotic conditions. EMBO Journal 8, 351–358.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  149. Woltz SS (1978) Nonparasitic plant pathogens. Annual Review of Phytopathology 16, 403–430.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  150. Xie, H, Pasternak, JJ, Glick, BR (1996) Isolation and characterization of mutants of the plant growth-promoting rhizobacterium Pseudomonas putida GR 12-2 that overproduce indoleacetic acid. Current Microbiology 32, 67–71.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  151. Young S, Pharis RP, Reid D, Reddy MS, Lifshitz R, Brown G (1991) PGPR: Is there a relationship between plant growth regulators and the stimulation of plant growth or biological control activity? In ‘Plant growth-promoting rhizobacteria — progress and prospects’. (Eds C Keel, B Koller and G Défago) pp. 182–186. (WPRS Bulletin/Bulletin SROP, 1991/XIV/8)Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Plant Pathology and Biocontrol UnitUppsalaSweden

Personalised recommendations