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  • Journal Of Nematology

 

research-article | 30-November-2018

Nematicidal activity of fipronil against Pratylenchus zeae in sugarcane

Sugarcane (Saccharum spp. hybrids) is an economically important crop in subtropical and tropical regions. Okinawa is located in the subtropical region in Japan and half of its farmland acreage is used for sugarcane cultivation. Many remote islands in Okinawa are economically reliant on sugarcane-related industries. Plant-parasitic nematodes are one of the major yield limiting factors of sugarcane production (Cadet and Spaull, 2005). Previous studies revealed that 20 to 30% sugarcane yield

Masanori Kawanobe, Koki Toyota, Takashi Seko, Koshi Gunjima

Journal of Nematology, Volume 51 , 1–14

research-article | 30-November-2020

Evaluation of root-knot nematode resistance assays for sugarcane accession lines in Australia

Plant-parasitic nematodes are major constraints to sugarcane production worldwide (Ramouthar and Bhuiyan, 2018). In Australia, plant-parasitic nematodes cause 5 to 20% yield loss per year, costing over $80 million in productivity (Blair and Stirling, 2007). The most important nematodes of sugarcane in Australia are root-lesion nematode (Pratylenchus zeae) and root-knot nematode (Meloidogyne javanica). Meloidogyne javanica is primarily abundant in sandy soil and can cause significant yield loss

S. A. Bhuiyan, K. Garlick

Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–11

research-article | 30-November-2020

Evaluation of root-lesion nematode (Pratylenchus zeae) resistance assays for sugarcane accession lines

Plant-parasitic nematodes are major pathogens to sugarcane worldwide (Ramouthar and Bhuiyan, 2018). In Australia, they cause 5–20% yield loss/year, costing over $80 million in productivity in Australia (Blair and Stirling, 2007). Lesion nematodes, Pratylenchus spp, predominantly P. zeae, are the most important nematodes pests of sugarcane in Australia, found in all sugarcane regions, and can cause significant yield loss (Blair and Stirling, 2007; Blair et al., 1999a, b). Cultural methods such

S. A. Bhuiyan, K. Garlick

Journal of Nematology, Volume 53 , 1–10

research-article | 30-November-2019

Plant-parasitic nematodes associated with sugarcane in Kilimanjaro, Tanzania

Sugarcane is an important cash crop in Tanzania which is widely used for the production of sugar for home consumption and commercial industries. Other by-products such as bagasse and molasses are also used as a renewable source of energy and for exporting (Arndt et al., 2010). The most important sugarcane cultivating regions in Tanzania are Morogoro (Kilombero Sugar Company and Mtibwa Sugar Estates), Kagera (Kagera Sugar Limited), and Kilimanjaro (Tanganyika Planting Company (TPC) Limited

Phougeishangbam Rolish Singh, Beatrice E. Kashando, Marjolein Couvreur, Gerrit Karssen, Wim Bert

Journal of Nematology, Volume 52 , 1–17

Article | 05-December-2017

The Mesostigmatid Mite Protogamasellus mica, an Effective Predator of Free-Living and Plant-Parasitic Nematodes

Protogamasellus mica was extracted from a sugarcane field in Australia and cultured on bacterial-feeding nematodes. Studies with various nematodes in laboratory arenas showed that one mite and its progeny reduced nematode numbers by between 26 and 50 nematodes/day. A bacterivore (Mesorhabditis sp.), a fungivore (Aphelenchus avenae), and two plant parasites (root-knot nematode, Meloidogyne javanica and root-lesion nematode, Pratylenchus zeae) were all reduced at much the same rate despite the

GRAHAM R. STIRLING, A. MARCELLE STIRLING, DAVID E. WALTER

Journal of Nematology, Volume 49 , ISSUE 3, 327–333

research-article | 30-November-2019

Additional notes on the morphology and molecular data of the Kikuyu root-knot nematode, Meloidogyne kikuyensis (Nematoda: Meloidogynidae)

The roots of sugarcane (Saccharum officinarum L.) in Zululand, South Africa were heavily infested with small, nodule-like galls. Upon closer examination, Meloidogyne kikuyensis De Grisse, 1961 was identified infecting the roots (Eisenback and Spaull, 1988). This species was originally described parasitizing kikuyu grass (Pennisetum clandestinum Höchst.) in Muguga, Kenya by De Grisse (1960) who stated that the galls ‘resembled offset leguminous nodules to some extent.’ Recently, details of the

J. D. Eisenback, P. Vieira

Journal of Nematology, Volume 52 , 1–13

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