TSWV

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AcronymDefinition
TSWVTomato Spotted Wilt Virus
TSWVTechnical Services of West Virginia (EG&G; URS Corporation)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Significance of hibernated Thrips tabaci Lindeman (Thysan., Thripidae) adults in the epidemic of tomato spotted wilt virus. J.
First Report of Tomato spotted wilt virus on Gerbera hybrida in Serbia.
"Epidemics of tomato spotted wilt virus have been troublesome throughout the southern United States, cutting yields by 20 to 100 percent on tomatoes, peppers, peanuts, tobacco and many other crops," he says.
Horticulturists and plant pathologists from the University of Arkansas and North Carolina State University are studying the South American tomato because it possesses a gene that makes the plants resistant to the tomato spotted wilt virus. The scientists hope to add the gene to one or more varieties of tomato grown in Arkansas.
She plans to take one of these RNA strands from the tomato spotted wilt virus, make a complementary DNA, then reverse the direction of a portion of that DNA sequence.
The western flower thrips, Frankliniella occidentalis (Pergande) (Thysanoptera: Thripidae), is among the world's most important insect pests due to its widespread occurrence and its efficient ability to spread viruses including the Tomato spotted wilt virus (Bunyaviridae) (Wijkamp et al.
The diseases include bacterial wilt, early and late blight, leaf curl, tomato spotted wilt virus, leaf spot and powdery mildew, physiological disorders (blossom end rot, cracking, sunburn or scald), insect pests and other arthropods (spider mites, thrips, white flies, bollworm), nematodes and poor crop management especially lack of crop rotation practice opportunities due to small land holdings.
Surveys were conducted to detect and determine the incidence of Tomato spotted wilt virus (TSWV) in lettuce plants by serological and molecular assays in the winter of 2007 and 2008.
peanut core collection and to use information on resistances to leaf spot, Tomato spotted wilt virus (TSWV), aflatoxin, and root-knot nematode for the core collection accessions to evaluate the core of core concept.
Solanum dulcamara is a confirmed host for Tomato spotted wilt virus (Parrella et al.