Diseases of Sugarbeets

Beta vulgaris L.
  • Robert F. Nyvall

Keywords

Sugar Europe Germinate Streptomyces Charcoal 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Bibliography

  1. Altman, J. 1981. Increase in cyst nematode populations in soil treated with cycloate and diallate. Phytopathology 71: 199 (abstract).Google Scholar
  2. Bugbee, W. M. 1975. Dispersal of Phoma betae in sugarbeet storage yards. Plant Dis. Rptr. 59: 396–397.Google Scholar
  3. Bugbee, W. M. 1975. Penicillium claviforme and Penicillium variabile: Pathogens of stored sugarbeets. Phytopathology 65: 926–927.Google Scholar
  4. Bugbee, W. M. 1979. Resistance to sugarbeet storage rot pathogens. Phytopathology 69: 1250–1252.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Bugbee, W. M. 1983. Infection and movement of endophytic bacteria in sugarbeet plants. Phytopathology 73: 806 (abstract).Google Scholar
  6. Bugbee, W. M., and El-Nashaar, H. M. 1983. A newly recognized symptom of sugarbeet root infection caused by Phoma betae. Plant Disease 67: 101–102.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Bugbee, W. M.; Gudemestad, N. C.; Secor, G. A.; and Nolte, P. 1985. Sugarbeet: A natural host for Corynebacterium sepedonicum. Phytopathology 75: 1379 (abstract).Google Scholar
  8. Bugbee, W. M.; Gudemestad, N. C.; Secor, G. A.; and Nolte, P. 1987. Sugarbeet as a symptomless host for Corynebacterium sepedonicum. Phytopathology 77: 765–770.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  9. Bugbee, W. M., and Nielsen, G. E. 1978. Penicillium cyclopium and Penicillium funiculosum as sugarbeet storage rot pathogens. Plant Dis. Rptr. 62: 953–954.Google Scholar
  10. Bugbee, W. M., and Soine, O. C. 1974. Survival of Phoma betae in soil. Phytopathology 64: 1258–1260.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Coons, G. H. 1953. Some problems in growing sugarbeets, in Yearbook of Agriculture. Washington, D.C., pp. 509–524.Google Scholar
  12. Duffus, J. E. 1965. Beet pseudo-yellows virus, transmitted by the greenhouse whitefly (Trialeurodes vaporariorum). Phytopathology 55: 450–453.Google Scholar
  13. Duffus, J. E. 1972. Beet yellow stunt, a potentially destructive virus disease of sugarbeet and lettuce. Phytopathology 62: 161–165.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  14. Duffus, J. E.; Larsen, R. C.; and Liu, H. Y. 1986. Lettuce infectious yellows virus-a new type of whitefly-transmitted virus. Phytopathology 76: 97–100.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Duffus, J. E., and Liu, H. Y. 1987. First report of Rhizomania of sugar-beet from Texas. Plant Disease 71:557 (disease notes).Google Scholar
  16. Giannopolitis, C. N. 1978. Lesions on sugarbeet roots caused by Cercospora beticola. Plant Dis. Rptr. 62: 424–427.Google Scholar
  17. Giunchedi, L., and Langenberg, W. G. 1982. Beet necrotic yellow vein virus transmission by Polymyxa betae Keskin zoospores. Phytopathol. Medit. 21: 5–7.Google Scholar
  18. Herr, L. J., and Roberts, D. L. 1980. Characterization of Rhizoctonia populations obtained from sugarbeet fields with differing soil textures. Phytopathology 70: 476–480.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Hills, F. J., and Worker, G. F., Jr. 1983. Disease thresholds and increases in fall sucrose yield related to powdery mildew of sugarbeet in California. Plant Disease 67: 654–656.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Hine, R. B., and Ruppel, E. G. 1969. Relationship of soil temperature and moisture to sugarbeet root rot caused by Phythium aphanidermatum in Arizona. Plant Dis. Rptr. 53: 989–991.Google Scholar
  21. Kontaxis, D. G.; Meister, H.; and Sharma, R. K. 1974. Powdery mildew epiphytotic on sugarbeets. Plant Dis. Rptr. 58: 904–905.Google Scholar
  22. Langenberg, W. G., and Kerr, E. D. 1982. Polymyxa betae in Nebraska. Plant Disease 66: 862.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Liu, H. Y., and Duffus, J. E. 1985. The viruses involved in Rhizomania disease of sugarbeet in California. Phytopathology 75: 1312 (abstract).Google Scholar
  24. Maas, P. W. T., and Heijbroek, W. 1982. Biology and pathogenicity of the yellow beet cyst nematode, a host race of Heterodera trifolii on sugarbeet in the Netherlands. Nematologica 28: 77–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. MacDonald, J. D.; Leach, L. D.; and McFarlane, J. S. 1976. Susceptibility sugarbeet lines to the stalk blight pathogen Fusarium oxysporum f. sp. betae. Plant Dis. Rptr. 60: 192–196.Google Scholar
  26. Marco, S. 1984. Beet western yellows virus in Israel. Plant Disease 68: 162–163.Google Scholar
  27. Ruppel, E. G.; Harrison, M. D.; and Nielson, A. K. 1975. Occurrence and cause of bacterial vascular necrosis and soft rot of sugarbeet in Washington. Plant Dis. Rptr. 59: 837–840.Google Scholar
  28. Ruppel, E. G.; Hills, F. J.; and Mumford, D. L. 1975. Epidemiological observations on the sugarbeet powdery mildew epiphytotic in western USA in 1974. Plant Dis. Rptr. 59: 283–286.Google Scholar
  29. Ruppel, E. G.; Jenkins, A. D.; and Burtch, L. M. 1980. Persistence of benomyl-tolerant strains of Cercospora beticola in the absence of benomyl. Phytopathology 70: 25–26.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Ruppel, E. G., and Tomasovic, B. J. 1977. Epidemiological factors of sugarbeet powdery mildew. Phytopathology 67: 619–621.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Rush, C. M. 1987. Root rot of sugarbeet caused by Phythium deliense in the Texas panhandle. Plant Disease 71:469 (disease notes).Google Scholar
  32. Schneider, C. L., and Robertson, L. S. 1975. Occurrence of diseases on sugarbeet in a crop rotation experiment in Saginaw County, Michigan in 1969–1971. Plant Dis. Rptr. 59: 194–197.Google Scholar
  33. Schneider, C. L.; Ruppel, E. G.; Hecker, R. J.; and Hogaboam, G. J. 1982. Effect of soil deposition in crowns on development of Rhizoctonia root rot in sugarbeet. Plant Disease 66: 408–410.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Stanghellini, M. E., and Kronland, W. C. 1977. Root rot of mature sugarbeets by Rhizopus arrhizus. Plant Dis. Rptr. 61: 255–256.Google Scholar
  35. Stanghellini, M. E.; Von Bretzel, P.; and Kronland, W. C. 1981. Epidemiology of Pythium aphanidermatum root rot in sugarbeets. Phytopathology 71: 905 (abstract).Google Scholar
  36. Stanghellini, M. E.; Von Bretzel, P.; Olsen, M. W.; and Kronland, W. C. 1982. Root rot of sugar beet caused by Pythium deliense. Plant Disease 66: 857–858.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Staples, R.; Jansen, W. P.; and Anderson, L. W. 1970. Biology and relationship of the leafhopper Aceratagallia calcaris to yellow vein disease of sugarbeets. Jour. Econ. Entomol. 63: 460–463.Google Scholar
  38. Tamada, T. 1975. Beet Necrotic Yellow Vein Virus. Commonwealth Mycological Institute. Descriptions Plant Viruses. Set. 9, No. 144.Google Scholar
  39. Thompson, S. V. et al. 1977. Bacterial vascular necrosis and rot of sugarbeet: General description and etiology. Phytopathology 67: 1183–1189.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  40. Thompson, S. V.; Hills, F. J.; Whitney, E. D.; and Schroth, M. N. 1981. Sugar and root yield of sugarbeets as affected by bacterial vascular necrosis and rot, nitrogen fertilization, and plant spacing. Phytopathology 71: 605–608.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  41. Timmerman, E. L.; D’Arcy, C. J.; and Splittstoesser, W. E. 1984. Beet western yellows virus in Illinois. Phytopathology 74: 1271 (abstract).Google Scholar
  42. Western, J. H. 1971. Diseases of Crop Plants. The Macmillan Press Ltd. London.Google Scholar
  43. Whitney, E. D. 1971. The first confirmable occurrence of Urophylyctis seproides on sugarbeet in North America. Plant Dis. Rptr. 55:30–32.Google Scholar
  44. Whitney, E. D. 1987. Identification and aggressiveness of Erwinia carotovora subsp. betavasculorum on sugarbeet from Texas. Plant Disease 71: 602–603.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Whitney, E. D., and Duffus, J. E. (Ed.). 1986. Compendium of Beet Diseases and Insects. American Phytopathological Society, St. Paul, MN, 76p.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 1989

Authors and Affiliations

  • Robert F. Nyvall
    • 1
  1. 1.Plant Pathology and North Central Experiment StationUniversity of MinnesotaGrand RapidsUSA

Personalised recommendations