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Annual Review of Phytopathology

Resumen/Descripción – provisto por la editorial en inglés
The Annual Review of Phytopathology, in publication since 1963, covers the significant developments in the field of plant pathology, including plant disease diagnosis, pathogens, host-pathogen Interactions, epidemiology and ecology, breeding for resistance and plant disease management, and includes a special section on the development of concepts.
Palabras clave – provistas por la editorial

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Institución detectada Período Navegá Descargá Solicitá
No detectada desde ene. 1963 / hasta dic. 2023 Annual Reviews
No detectada desde sep. 1996 / hasta sep. 2005 EBSCOHost


Tipo de recurso:


ISSN impreso


ISSN electrónico


Editor responsable

Annual Reviews Inc.

País de edición

Estados Unidos

Fecha de publicación

Cobertura temática

Tabla de contenidos

Pathogen Refuge: A Key to Understanding Biological Control

Kenneth B. Johnson

Palabras clave: Plant Science.

Pp. 141-160

Organic Amendments, Beneficial Microbes, and Soil Microbiota: Toward a Unified Framework for Disease Suppression

Giuliano Bonanomi; Matteo Lorito; Francesco Vinale; Sheridan L. Woo

<jats:p>Organic amendments (OAs) and soilborne biocontrol agents or beneficial microbes (BMs) have been extensively studied and applied worldwide in most agriculturally important plant species. However, poor integration of research and technical approaches has limited the development of effective disease management practices based on the combination of these two bio-based strategies. Insights into the importance of the plant-associated microbiome for crop productivity, which can be modified or modulated by introducing OAs and/or BMs, are providing novel opportunities to achieve the goal of long-term disease control. This review discusses novel ways of functionally characterizing OAs and how they may be used to promote the effect of added biocontrol agents and/or beneficial soil microbiota to support natural suppressiveness of plant pathogens.</jats:p>

Palabras clave: Plant Science.

Pp. 1-20

Damage-Associated Molecular Patterns (DAMPs) in Plant Innate Immunity: Applying the Danger Model and Evolutionary Perspectives

Kiwamu Tanaka; Martin Heil

<jats:p> Danger signals trigger immune responses upon perception by a complex surveillance system. Such signals can originate from the infectious nonself or the damaged self, the latter termed damage-associated molecular patterns (DAMPs). Here, we apply Matzinger's danger model to plant innate immunity to discuss the adaptive advantages of DAMPs and their integration into preexisting signaling pathways. Constitutive DAMPs (cDAMPs), e.g., extracellular ATP, histones, and self-DNA, fulfill primary, conserved functions and adopt a signaling role only when cellular damage causes their fragmentation or localization to aberrant compartments. By contrast, immunomodulatory peptides (also known as phytocytokines) exclusively function as signals and, upon damage, are activated as inducible DAMPs (iDAMPs). Dynamic coevolutionary processes between the signals and their emerging receptors and shared co-receptors have likely linked danger recognition to preexisting, conserved downstream pathways. </jats:p>

Palabras clave: Plant Science.

Pp. 53-75