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Fusiform Rust Trends in East Texas: 1969 to 2002Author(s): Dean W. Coble; Young-Jin Lee
Source: Gen. Tech. Rep. SRS–71. Asheville, NC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Research Station. pp. 153-157
Publication Series: Miscellaneous Publication
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DescriptionFusiform rust [Cronartium quercuum (Berk.) Miyabe ex Shirai f. sp. Fusiforme] infection rates in east Texas increased to nearly 50 percent in slash pine (Pinus elliottii Engelm.) and about 15 percent in loblolly pine (Pinus taeda L.) plantations during the 18-year period from 1969 to 1987. New data from the East Texas Pine Plantation Research Project showed that fusiform rust infection rates in slash pine peaked in 1987, then decreased to about 15 percent by 2002. For loblolly pine, the rates stabilized around 10 percent after 1987, then decreased to around 5 percent by 2002. The peak infection rates occurred circa 1987 when plantations were 8 to 11 years old. This 32-year continuous record of fusiform rust incidence in east Texas indicates that infection rates are relatively stable (about 10 percent) for loblolly pine and much greater (up to 50 percent) for slash pine.
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CitationCoble, Dean W.; Lee, Young-Jin. 2004. Fusiform Rust Trends in East Texas: 1969 to 2002. Gen. Tech. Rep. SRS–71. Asheville, NC: U.S. Department of Agriculture, Forest Service, Southern Research Station. pp. 153-157
- Status of fusiform rust incidence in slash and loblolly pine plantations in the southeastern United States
- Bulked fusiform rust inocula and Fr gene interactions in loblolly pine
- Use of a generalized sigmoid growth function to predict site index for unmanaged loblolly and slash pine plantations in East Texas
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