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{null=Effect of the green manures Sinapis alba, Brassica napus and Raphanus sativus on hatching of Globodera rostochiensis, en=Effect of the green manures <i>Sinapis alba</i>, <i>Brassica napus</i> and <i>Raphanus sativus</i> on hatching of <i>Globodera rostochiensis</i>}

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{null=The potato cyst nematode, Globodera rostochiensis, is a quarantine organism. Environmentally benign control measures for this economically important pest are needed. Green manures, in particular plants from the Brassicaceae, suppress some plant-parasitic nematodes and have potential as control agents. This study examined if growing and incorporating cover crops from the Brassicaceae family influenced hatching of G. rostochiensis. The effect of root diffusates and plant extracts, as well as soil incorporation of plant material from three commonly used species of green manures, was studied in in vitro bioassays and pot tests. The results showed that brassica diffusates and plant extracts were not nematicidal. In addition, although they did not cause hatch by themselves, pretreatment with these solutions enhanced subsequent hatch in host root diffusates. The results are discussed in the context of the hatching response of G. rostochiensis and the likely influence on field usage of these green manures., en=<p>The potato cyst nematode, <i>Globodera rostochiensis</i>, is a quarantine organism. Environmentally benign control measures for this economically important pest are needed. Green manures, in particular plants from the Brassicaceae, suppress some plant-parasitic nematodes and have potential as control agents. This study examined if growing and incorporating cover crops from the Brassicaceae family influenced hatching of <i>G. rostochiensis</i>. The effect of root diffusates and plant extracts, as well as soil incorporation of plant material from three commonly used species of green manures, was studied in <i>in vitro</i> bioassays and pot tests. The results showed that brassica diffusates and plant extracts were not nematicidal. In addition, although they did not cause hatch by themselves, pretreatment with these solutions enhanced subsequent hatch in host root diffusates. The results are discussed in the context of the hatching response of <i>G. rostochiensis</i> and the likely influence on field usage of these green manures.</p>}

Affiliations: 1: Institute for Agricultural and Fisheries Research, Burg. Van Gansberghelaan 96, 9820 Merelbeke, Belgium; 2: Plant Pathology and Microbiology Department, Rothamsted Research, Harpenden, Herts AL5 2JQ, UK; 3: Institute for Agricultural and Fisheries Research, Burg. Van Gansberghelaan 96, 9820 Merelbeke, Belgium, Laboratory for Agrozoology, Ghent University, Coupure links 653, 9000 Ghent, Belgium;, Email: maurice.moens@ilvo.vlaanderen.be

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/content/journals/10.1163/138855411x571803
2011-06-02
2016-12-09

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