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California Agriculture
California Agriculture
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Survey detects viruses in almond, prune, and sweet cherry orchards

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Authors

Jerry K. Uyemoto , USDA-ARS, Department of Plant Pathology, University of California, Davis
Joseph A. Grant, UC Cooperative Extension, San Joaquin County
William H. Krueger, Glenn County
William H. Olson, Butte County
Joseph W. Osgood, Tehama County
G. Steven Sibbet, Tulare County
Mario Viveros, Kern County
Craig V. Weakley, Sutter-Yuba Counties

Publication Information

California Agriculture 43(5):14-15.

Published September 01, 1989

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Abstract

Prunus necrotic ringspot and/or prune dwarf viruses were found in young California orchards, averaging 20% infection in almond and prune and 4% in sweet cherry. Nursery stock was implicated as the primary source, and efforts are now under way to propagate disease-free trees.

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Survey detects viruses in almond, prune, and sweet cherry orchards

Jerry K. Uyemoto, Joseph A. Grant, William H. Krueger, William H. Olson, Joseph W. Osgood, G. Steven Sibbet, Mario Viveros, Craig V. Weakley
Webmaster Email: wsuckow@ucanr.edu

Survey detects viruses in almond, prune, and sweet cherry orchards

Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article
Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article

Authors

Jerry K. Uyemoto , USDA-ARS, Department of Plant Pathology, University of California, Davis
Joseph A. Grant, UC Cooperative Extension, San Joaquin County
William H. Krueger, Glenn County
William H. Olson, Butte County
Joseph W. Osgood, Tehama County
G. Steven Sibbet, Tulare County
Mario Viveros, Kern County
Craig V. Weakley, Sutter-Yuba Counties

Publication Information

California Agriculture 43(5):14-15.

Published September 01, 1989

PDF  |  Citation  |  Permissions

Author Affiliations show

Abstract

Prunus necrotic ringspot and/or prune dwarf viruses were found in young California orchards, averaging 20% infection in almond and prune and 4% in sweet cherry. Nursery stock was implicated as the primary source, and efforts are now under way to propagate disease-free trees.

Full text

Full text is available in PDF.

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