1 edition of Phylloxera-resistant stocks found in the catalog.
|Statement||by Frederic T. Bioletti, F.C.H. Flossfeder and A.E. Way|
|Series||Bulletin -- no. 331, Bulletin (California Agricultural Experiment Station) -- 331.|
|Contributions||Flossfeder, F. C. H. (Friedrich Carl Herman), Way, A. E.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||p. -139 :|
|Number of Pages||139|
Markus Keller, in The Science of Grapevines, Rootstocks. Rootstocks are specialized stock material to which grape cultivars with desirable fruit properties are grafted; the shoot portion of the two grafting partners is termed the scion, whereas the rootstock provides the root system to the fused combination of the grafting operation to be successful, the vascular. Phylloxera Resistant Vineyards. There have been several cases where vineyards have remained untouched by grape phylloxera. While many of these locations are a mystery, a high proportion of the phylloxera-resistant vineyards have sandy soils in areas with high winds. In Australia, Queensland was infected in the s.
A historical investigation into the mysterious bug that wiped out the vineyards of, first, France and then Europe in the s -- and how one young botanist, who had served an apprenticeship at Kew Gardens, eventually 'saved wine for the world'/5(15). Phylloxera. See also what's at Wikipedia, your library, or elsewhere.. Broader term: Phylloxeridae; Filed under: Phylloxera Phylloxera Expériences faites à Las Sorres près Montpellier. Résultats pratiques de l'application des divers procédes, présentés aux concours des prix de 20, et de , fr. proposés par le gouvernement pour la conservation des vignes.
in or near infected areas except on phylloxera-resistant stock, as this method alone assures permanence. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to. Eventually Planchon and his supporters won the day, and phylloxera-resistant American vines were grafted onto European root-stock. Despite some setbacks – the first fruits of transplanted American vines were universally pronounced undrinkable – by all vines cultivated in France were hybrid Americans/5(9).
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Eventually Planchon and his supporters won the day, and phylloxera-resistant American vines were grafted onto European root-stock. Despite some setbacks – the first fruits of transplanted American vines were universally pronounced undrinkable – by all vines cultivated in France were hybrid by: Foundations of American Grape Culture by T.V.
Munson This work provided European grape growers with phylloxera-resistant stocks, allowing them to recover from the devastating epidemic of the late 19th century while still growing the ancient Vitis vinifera cultivars.
Thomas Volney Munson was born in Astoria, Illinois. In he /5(2). Phylloxera-resistant stocks. Berkeley, Cal.: Agricultural Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, State or province government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Frederic T Bioletti; F C H Flossfeder; A E Way.
Get this from a library. Testing Phylloxera-resistant Phylloxera-resistant stocks book stocks in the vinifera regions of the United States.
[George C Husmann; United States. Department of Agriculture.]. Husmann, George C., "Testing Phylloxera-Resistant Grape Stocks in the Vinifera Regions of the United States," Technical BulletinsUnited States. Grape phylloxera, Viteus vitifolii Shimer, were reared on excised grape roots maintained in petri-dish chambers.
Life tables were constructed using 2 susceptible rootstocks, Vitis vinifera L. [ Book, Government publication: ] At 5 libraries.
This resource is very relevant to your query (score: 58,) American phylloxera resistant stocks: a practical ampelography / by H. Agnel and P. Galet. Resistance of American stocks to chlorosis / by P. Galet Agnel, H [ Book. Audio Books & Phylloxera-resistant stocks book Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion.
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Description of the Pest. Grape phylloxera is a tiny aphidlike insect that feeds on roots of Vitis vinifera grape and certain rootstocks, stunting growth of vines or killing them. This pest prefers heavy clay soils that are found in the cooler grape-growing regions of the state such as Napa, Sonoma, Lake, Mendocino, and Monterey counties, as well as the Sacramento Delta and the.
The Vitis vinifera x V. rotundifolia Hybrids as Phylloxera Resistant Rootstocks by DAvm1s, U. X.1) and H. 0LMo2) Introduction The native American grape species rotundifolia of the southeastern United States can serve as important parent material in.
Upregulation of polyphenols in infested root material was further confirmed through analysis of the volatile metabolome of a grape phylloxera-resistant rootstock (a hybrid of V. berlandieri Planch. Phylloxera A battle lost and won. May 6th From The Economist print edition. THE extraordinary modern-day influence of Robert Parker, an American, (see article) over the fate of the French wine industry might seem blasphemous and alien toas Christy Campbell's book on phylloxera illustrates, French wine and the United States go back a long.
About this book. An historical investigation into the bug that wiped out the vineyards first of France and then of Europe in the s. Many disagreed but eventually Planchon won the day and phylloxera-resistant American vines were grafted onto European root stock.
Customer Reviews. Review this book. Out of Print. By: Christy Campbell. to rootstock varieties derived from other vine species and resistant hybrids. Many of the rootstocks used for this purpose are adapted to particular soil types, chemistry, and fertil-ity.
They may also be used to overcome vine-yard problems such as drought, excess water, and salinity. It is important that growers select root-stocks that are:File Size: KB. Eventually Planchon and his supporters won the day, and phylloxera-resistant American vines were grafted onto European root-stock.
Despite some setbacks – the first fruits of transplanted American vines were universally pronounced undrinkable – by all vines cultivated in France were hybrid Americans.
Phylloxera, an aphid-like root louse that destroys grapevines, devastated up to 70% of Europe’s vineyards at the end of the 19th first appeared in Australia at Geelong in It spread north, being detected in New South Wales in and Queensland indestroying vineyards and devastating the industry.
Eventually Planchon and his supporters won the day, and phylloxera-resistant American vines were grafted onto European root-stock. Despite some setbacks - the first fruits of transplanted American vines were universally pronounced undrinkable - by all vines cultivated in France were hybrid Americans/5(15).
PHYLLOXERA STEPHEN J. KREBS PHYLLOXERA BIOLOGY AND LIFE CYCLE The grape phylloxera, Daktulosphaira vi Author: George Vierra. In California, there was interest and research activity in nematode-resistant stocks, but not in phylloxera-resistant stocks. In fact, all intellectual curiosity about phylloxera-resistant stocks seemed to have ceased in the s with the acceptance of Rupestris St.
George and AXR 1 as universal or standard rootstocks for the North Coast. The yield and vigour of several hybrids bred at Telavi in Georgia were improved by grafting on Phylloxera-resistant stocks. The stock had the least effect on a Phylloxera-resistant hybrid of Mcvane x : V.
Loladze. Most wine lovers also know that all European vines now grow grafted onto largely phylloxera-resistant American root stocks. That, however, is wrong: Most European vines are so grafted, but not all. The spread of phylloxera through Europe was gradual and uneven, and pockets of phylloxera-free vines have survived in a number of areas, notably.By the end of the 19th century, hybridization became a popular avenue of research for stopping the phylloxera louse.
Hybridization is the breeding of Vitis vinifera with resistant species. Most native American grapes are naturally phylloxera resistant (Vitis aestivalis, rupestris, and riparia are particularly so, while Vitis labrusca has a somewhat weak resistance to it) but have Class: Insecta.Owing to Phylloxera vastatrix[Viteus vitifoliae] having been found in a number of districts round Auckland this circular is issued to warn all vine-growers once more of the danger to successful viticulture of growing any vines from cuttings-the Phylloxera-resistant stocks excepted.
The method of obtaining vines grafted on resistant stocks from the Department of Agriculture is .