DOI:​10.1094/PDIS-94-5-0521
Corpus ID: 43714998
Effect of Plant Essential Oils on Ralstonia solanacearum Race 4 and Bacterial Wilt of Edible Ginger.
M. Paret, R. Cabos, +1 author A. Alvarez
Published 2010
Biology, Medicine
Plant disease
Palmarosa (Cymbopogon martini), lemongrass (C. citratus), and eucalyptus (Eucalyptus globulus) oils were investigated for their effects on Ralstonia solanacearum race 4 and their potential use as… Expand
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65 Citations
Highly Influential Citations
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24
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2
Results Citations
3
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Ralstonia solanacearum
Plants, Edible
Oils, Volatile
Science
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Results suggest that chemotype 3 of P. racemosa essential oil is a good candidate for further development as a soil biofumigant for the control of tomato bacterial wilt. Expand
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S. Hosseinzadeh, M. Shams-bakhsh, E. Hosseinzadeh
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2013
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The results obtained indicated that the sub-bactericidal concentrations of EOs applied in this study suppressed R. solanacearum pathogenicity and virulence factors and can be used as environment-friendly biofumigants.Expand
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Antifungal Effect of Plant Essential Oils on Controlling Phytophthora Species
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Results show that essential oils may contribute to the development of new antifungal agents to protect the crops from Phytophthora diseases.Expand
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The data suggest that dried powders of T. patula, C. procera and A. vasica could be used as an effective component in the integrated disease management programs against bacterial wilt of tomato. Expand
Characterization of biofumigated Ralstonia solanacearum cells using micro-Raman spectroscopy and electron microscopy.
M. Paret, Shiv K. Sharma, A. Alvarez
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2012
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The viability of eucalyptus-oil-treated cells was confirmed by cell culture following treatment and micro-Raman spectroscopy is a powerful tool which can be further employed to understand effects of fumigants and other bactericides on bacterial cells.Expand
BIOFUMIGATION WITH ESSENTIAL OILS FOR MANAGING BACTERIAL WILT OF SWEET PEPPERS
A. O. Alves, M.M.B. Santos, T. Santos, E. B. Souza, R. Mariano
Biology
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Results indicate that palmarosa essential oil is a potential alternative for the management of bacterial wilt of sweet peppers. Expand
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Results suggest that A. fistulosum extracts could be used in biocontrol-based management strategies for bacterial wilt of tomato. Expand
Integrated effect of Glomus mosseae and selected plant oils on the control of bacterial wilt disease of tomato
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2014
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Thyme oil caused the highest reduction of the growth of the pathogen followed by peppermint and the lowest was caraway and marjoram; however, the effect of thyme and peppermint under greenhouse and field conditions was evaluated. Expand
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Liang Yang, Lintong Wu, +4 authors W. Ding
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2018
TLDR
Three hydroxycoumarins (Hycs), umbelliferone (UM), esculetin (ES) and daphnetin (DA) significantly inhibited the growth of R. pseudosolanacearum on solid medium in a concentration-dependent manner, and these Hycs could be applied as potential protective agents in the management of tobacco bacterial wilt. Expand
Antibacterial activity of three essential oils and five monoterpenes against Ralstonia solanacearum phylotype II isolated from potato.
Abeer A. Mohamed, S. Behiry, +4 authors Alberto Barbabosa‐Pilego
Biology, MedicineMicrobial pathogenesis
2019
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The results proved the strong bio effects of the essential oil from L. camara leaves as a natural product contained monoterpenes that can inhibit the growth of tested R. solanacearum phylotype II isolates. Expand
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The use of bioindicator plants was investigated as a method for determining whether or not a field is contaminated with Rs race 4 before replanting with a susceptible crop.Expand
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Effects of Plant Essential Oils on Ralstonia solanacearum Population Density and Bacterial Wilt Incidence in Tomato.
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Plant essential oils as soil fumigants to manage bacterial wilt (caused by Ralstonia solanacearum) in tomato managed to decline to undetectable levels in thymol, palmarosa oil, and lemongrass oil treatments at both concentrations, whereas tea tree oil had no effect.Expand
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Clove oil, cinnamon oil, and five essential oil components (citral, eugenol, geraniol, limonene, and linalool) were tested for growth inhibition of 14 phytopathogenic fungi and all treatments significantly outperformed the nontreated control but none were as effective as thiram treatment. Expand
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2008
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The results suggest that the essential oils and their main components may serve as nematicides.Expand
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P. Ji, M. Momol, S. Olson, P. Pradhanang, J. B. Jones
Biology, Medicine
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2005
TLDR
This is the first report on the use of thymol for controlling a plant disease under field conditions, which indicated that this compound provided effective control of bacterial wilt on susceptible tomato cultivars when used as preplant treatment of soils. Expand
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E. E. Pérez, E. Lewis
Biology, Medicine
Plant disease

2006
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A 2-year experiment was conducted to test suppression of plant-parasitic nematode population growth on English boxwood using entomopathogenic nematodes and 3.5% thyme oil formulated as Promax and Steinernema riobrave and S. feltiae formulated as Nemasys. Expand
The Viable But Nonculturable State ofRalstonia solanacearum May Be Involved in Long-Term Survival and Plant Infection
B. Grey, T. R. Steck
Biology, Medicine
Applied and Environmental Microbiology
2001
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Examination of the role of the dormant-like viable but nonculturable (VBNC) condition in the etiology of bacterial infection provided evidence that the VBNC state may be involved in explaining the persistent nature of some infections. Expand
179 Citations
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