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Fungi, bacteria, and pathogenic algae on plants in American Samoa by Eric H. C. McKenzie

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Published by South Pacific Commission in Noumea, New Caledonia .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • American Samoa.

Subjects:

  • Plant diseases -- American Samoa.,
  • Phytopathogenic microorganisms -- Host plants -- American Samoa.,
  • Fungal diseases of plants -- American Samoa.,
  • Phytopathogenic fungi -- Host plants -- American Samoa.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Eric H.C. McKenzie.
SeriesTechnical paper,, no. 206, Technical paper (South Pacific Commission) ;, no. 206.
ContributionsSouth Pacific Commission.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDU1 .S586 no. 206, SB723.A .S586 no. 206
The Physical Object
Paginationiv, 78 p. ;
Number of Pages78
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL296964M
ISBN 109822034938
LC Control Number97203292
OCLC/WorldCa37034833

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Colletotrichum capsici affects Capsicum annum (pepper) in New Caledonia, French Polynesia and Wallis and Futuna and has also been recorded as a pathogen in American Samoa (Kohler et al., ; Author: Fred Brooks. Fungi, bacteria and pathogenic algae of Vanuatu are documented. The records are presented in several different ways. Host plants are arranged alphabetically by genus and for each host the pathogens, and the type of symptoms that they cause, are listed in the sequence fungi, bacteria and algae. Plant families and genera and also common names of host plants (in English or in one of the Cited by: 8. Purchase The Fungi - 3rd Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Price: $ International Code of Nomenclature for algae, fungi, and plants. For OHHABS, algae are organized into eight major classifications: Cyanobacteria, Diatoms, Dinoflagellates, Gonyaulacles, Gymnodiniales, Peridnales, Procentrales, and Raphidophyceans. Within each of these classifications are the algae genus names, species names, and subspecies.

Dingley, J. M., Fullerton, R. A., & McKenzie, E. H. C. (). Records of fungi, bacteria, algae, and angiosperms pathogenic on plants in Cook islands, Fiji, Kiribati, Niue, Tonga, Tuvalu, and western Samoa (UNDP/FAO/SPEC Survey of Agricultural Pests and Diseases 2, p. ). A list of Missouri fungi: with special reference to plant pathogens and wood-destroying species; Fungal plant pathogens at Puckapunyal: a review / by A. P. Spate; Fungi, bacteria and pathogenic algae on plants in American Samoa / by Eric H.C. McKenzie; Pathogenic root-infecting fungi / [by] S. D. Garrett; Notes on Victorian fungs / by Baron. Samoan German Crop Protection Project, Deutsche Gesellschaft für Technische Zusammenarbeit (GTZ) Gmbh, Germany; and from McKenzie EHC () Fungi, bacteria and pathogenic algae on plants in American Samoa. Technical Paper No. , South Pacific Commission, New Caledonia. Photo 2 Eric McKenzie, Landcare Research, New Zealand. The algae are autotrophic protists that can be unicellular or multicellular. These organisms are found in the supergroups Chromalveolata (dinoflagellates, diatoms, golden algae, and brown algae) and Archaeplastida (red algae and green algae). They are important ecologically and environmentally because they are responsible for the production of approximately 70% of the oxygen and organic .

McKenzie EHC () Fungi, bacteria and pathogenic algae on plants in American Samoa. SPC Tech Pap 40p Mouchacca J, Horak E () Annotated checklist of New Cale-donian Basidiomycota. II. McKenzie EHC () Fungi, bacteria and pathogenic algae on plants in American Samoa. SPC Tech Pap 40p Mouchacca J, Horak E () Annotated checklist of New Cale-donian Basidiomycota. II. Rusts and smuts. Mycotaxon –30 Sivanesan A () Puccinia thaliae. CMI Descr Pathol Fungi Bacter-iol van Jaarsveld LC, Kriel W-M, Minnaar. The fungi, bacteria and pathogenic algae on plants in American Samoa. Technical Paper South Pacific Commission, Noumea, New Caledonia. 78 pp. McKenzie E. & Jackson G. (). Keywords: frequency of occurrence, fruits, fungi, pathogenic, prevalence. Introduction Fruits are the comestible part of mature ovary of flowering plants which are normally eaten raw [1]. Fruit also includes many structures that are not com-monly called fruits such as bean pods, corn kernels, tomatoes, and wheat grains [1]. The importance of.