Techniques in Plant Virology
Part of the Tertiary Level Biology book series (TLB)
Let us imagine that we have been presented with diseased plant material and asked to identify the causative agent. If we also imagine that tests have shown that no fungal, bacterial or mycoplasmal pathogens are responsible for the symptoms, neither are they the result of nutrient imbalance or pest or spray damage, how then can we
determine that a virus or viruses are involved, and
identify the virus?
KeywordsVirus Particle Buoyant Density Virus Preparation Barley Stripe Mosaic Virus Partial Specific Volume
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors.
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- Ball, E. M. (1974) Serological tests for the identification of plant viruses. Amer. Phytopath. Soc.Google Scholar
- Brakke, M. K. (1967) Density gradient centrifugation. In Maramorosch and Koprowski (1967)—see general section.Google Scholar
- Kado, C. I. and Agrawal, H. O. (1972) Principles and Techniques in Plant Virology. Van Nostrand, Reinhold and Co.Google Scholar
- Markham, R. (1967) The ultracentrifuge. In Maramorosch and Koprowski (1967)—see general section.Google Scholar
© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1983