Stinking smut in wheat
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Stinking smut in wheat by Horace Mann Woolman

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Published by Washington Agricultural Experiment Station in Pullman, Wash .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Cereal smut diseases -- Washington (State),
  • Wheat -- Diseases and pests -- Washington (State)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby H.M. Woolman.
SeriesPopular bulletin / Washington Agricultural Experiment Station -- no. 73., Popular bulletin (Washington Agricultural Experiment Station) -- no. 73.
The Physical Object
Pagination[8] p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17461306M
OCLC/WorldCa26572822

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STINKING SMUT OR COMMON BUNT OF WHEAT Stinking smut or bunt is caused by three closely related species of fungi, Tilletia foetida, T. caries and T. contraversa. Only Tilletia foetida and T. caries occur in the Midwest. Both fungi have similar life cycles and may even occur together in a plant. Serious losses from these smut fungi have probably occurred since wheat . Management of Wheat and Barley Diseases Book Summary: Both wheat and barley are two of the most important food and industrial crops in the world. Wheat and barley cultivation has experienced changes in practices due to factors such as methods of conservation agriculture, cropping systems, wheat varieties, changes in weather patterns, and international trade, . Stinking smut (bunt) of wheat with special reference to Tilletia indica. Cookies on CAB Direct Like most websites we use cookies. This is to ensure that Cited by: Details - Studies in the physiology and control of bunt, or stinking smut, of wheat / - Biodiversity Heritage Library The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community. BHL works best with JavaScript enabled.

the stinking smuts of wheat. There are two types of barley smuts, both loose smuts, but the one easy to prevent, like oat smut, and the other rather difficult to treat, like the loose smut of wheat. The present publication will take up primarily the stinking smut of wheat, and will mention the loose smut of oats, while the methods of. This year there are reports of outbreaks of common bunt of wheat, also known as stinking smut, in a wide area from western Nebraska into eastern Colorado. This article summarizes information about common bunt and its management. Causal Organisms. - French botanist Tillet published a paper on bunt or stinking smut of wheat; discovered bunt is a disease of wheat. - French scientist I. B. Prevost showed bunt of wheat is a fungus and showed evidence that a disease is caused by a microorganism. 6 Plant Pathogens & Principles of Plant Pathology   texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Library. Top The prevention of stinking smut of wheat and loose smut of oats by Swingle, Walter T. Publication date Topics.

THE STINKING SMUT OF WHEAT. The stinking smut of wheat, often called " bunt," is easily dis­ tinguished in the field when the grain is almost ripe. The smutted plants are usually slightly stunted and the heads stand more erect than the heav\ heads. The chaff is spread apart more or less by the dark swollen kernels. When the tough. Common Bunt / Stinking Smut (Tilletia foetida & T. caries) Disease Cycle. Common bunt and stinking smut are most commonly seed-borne diseases, but they can be soilborne and wind-borne as well. Seeds become contaminated during harvest, when smut spores from diseased plants stick to healthy kernels. Smut spores can survive in the soil for at. Topics Bunt (Disease of wheat) Control, Wheat Diseases and pests Control. Publisher Pennsylvania Bureau of Plant Industry Collection statelibrarypennsylvania; americana Digitizing sponsor This project is made possible by a grant from the Institute of Museum and Library Services as administered by the Pennsylvania Department of Education through the Office of .   Bunt or stinking smut of wheat caused by TiIIetia caries also caused significant losses of wheat until certain chemicals were used to treat the seeds, controlling the disease cheaply and effectively. In the same period there were numerous reports of ‘bunt explosions’ in the United States resulting from ignition of the bunt spores that had.