References in periodicals archive ?
Objective: Apple scab caused by Venturia inaequalis is the major constraint to apple production worldwide, causing severe economic losses.
Tesslinia Pasteels, 1951 afra (Enslin, 1913) Trisodontophyes Enslin, 1911 aethiopica Koch, 2001 angustata Enslin, 1913 antennata Koch, 2001 ater (Konow, 1907) diversa Koch, 2001 funebris Pasteels, 1949 inaequalis Koch, 2001 malaisei (Forsius, 1932) montana Koch, 2001 nigroflava Enslin, 1911 robertibuyssoni (Schulz, 1906) robusta Forsius, 1930 schoutedeni Forsius, 1934 semisplendens Koch, 2001 serrula Koch, 2001 singularis Koch, 2001 splendens Koch, 2001 tibialis Enslin, 1913 triplicata Forsius, 1934 tristis Forsius, 1934 ugandae Koch, 2001
Silpha inaequalis was captured most often during the winter and Onthophagus hecate was captured most often during the summer.
simulans, Spilopsyllus inaequalis, and Dactylopsylla percernis.
The RS103-130 variety is not genetically modified and has a naturally strong resistance to apple scab, also known as black spot, a disease caused by the fungus venturia inaequalis which affects both the foliage and fruit.
anserinus Zone, Amorphognathus inaequalis, lacking in the Swedish stratotype but found in a few sections in Estonia, is investigated and morphologically compared with its successor A.
Armas (1990) reported a case of one hermaphrodite Alayotityus juraguaensis Armas 1973 and a gynandromorphic specimen of Tityopsis inaequalis (Armas 1974) (Buthidae).
For example, to guide a patron to the species Venturia inaequalis (the fungal cause of Apple Scab) requires a long chain of linkages in terminology.
107) Hierarchy and inequality were parallel terms in the dominant preconciliar theology that described the Church as a societas inaequalis, hierarchica.
His enemy: a destructive fungi, called Venturia inaequalis (ven-TUR-ee-ya in-uh-KWA-lis) that causes apple scab disease.
inaequalis, here listed in synonymy, we designate a lectotype here because Gilbert (1897) did not cite a herbarium and Christensen cited only syntypes (B, US).
The uneven billbug, Sphenophorus inaequalis Say (Coleoptera: Curculionidae), occurs in the eastern United States and can develop on Kentucky bluegrass (Poa pratensis L.