Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Relationship Between Nematode Populations and Corm Rot in 'Bun Long' Taro Production
|Title:|| Relationship Between Nematode Populations and Corm Rot in 'Bun Long' Taro Production|
|Date Issued:||Jan 1993|
|Publisher:||University of Hawaii|
|Citation:||Arakaki A. 1993. Relationship between nematode populations and corm rot in ‘Bun Long’ taro production. In: Ferentinos L, editor. Proceedings of the Sustainable Taro Culture for the Pacific Conference. Sustainable Taro Culture for the Pacific Conference; 1992 Sept 24-25; Honolulu, Hawaii. Honolulu (HI): University of Hawaii. p. 71-72.|
|Series:||Research Extension Series|
|Abstract:||In 1990, commercial producers on Moloka'i started to experience increasing levels of corm rot in their fields. Corm rots were also present in extension field demonstrations and trials. Samples were collected for analysis, but there was not much success in identifying a primary causal agent. Nematodes were the only positively identified agent. A hypothesis was developed that the corm tissue breakdown or rot was the result of root damage caused by nematodes that resulted in a restricted uptake of calcium by the roots and hence a calcium nutrient deficiency. In these experiments, the incidence of corm rot was independent of nematode infestation.|
|Rights:||University of Hawaii|
|Appears in Collections:||
Proceedings of the Sustainable Taro Culture for the Pacific Conference
Please email email@example.com if you need this content in ADA-compliant format.
Items in ScholarSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.