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20% - GINGER
40% - TAPIOCA
60% - RUBBER
80% - PADDY

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Xanthomonas oryzae is a species of Proteobacteria. The major host of the bacterium is rice.[1] The species contains two pathovars which are not European: Xanthomonas oryzae pv. oryzae and Xanthomonas oryzae pv. oryzicola.[1] Host resistance gene, Xa21, from Oryza longistaminata, is....READMORE


Burkholderia glumae in rice Symptoms of bacterial panicle blight include seedling blighting and sheath rot in addition to panicle blighting, which accounts for most of the damage from this disease. Affected panicles have blighted florets, which initially show white or light gray on the basal third with a dark-brown margin and eventually become straw-colored. The florets then turn dark with growth of fungi or bacteria on the ...READ MORE

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Disease cycle[edit] Spores of M. grisea The pathogen infects as a spore that produces lesions or spots on parts of the rice plant such as the leaf, leaf collar, panicle, culm and culm nodes. Using a structure called an appressorium, the pathogen penetrates the plant. M. grisea then sporulates from the diseased rice tissue to be dispersed as conidiospores.[13] After overwintering in sources such as rice straw and stubble, the cycle repeats.[9] A single cycle can be completed in about a week under favorable conditions where one lesion can generate up to thousands of spores in a single night. With the ability to continue to produce the spores for over 20 days, rice blast lesions can be devastating to susceptible rice crops.[14]

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Disease cycle[edit] Spores of M. grisea The pathogen infects as a spore that produces lesions or spots on parts of the rice plant such as the leaf, leaf collar, panicle, culm and culm nodes. Using a structure called an appressorium, the pathogen penetrates the plant. M. grisea then sporulates from the diseased rice tissue to be dispersed as conidiospores.[13] After overwintering in sources such as rice straw and stubble, the cycle repeats.[9] A single cycle can be completed in about a week under favorable conditions where one lesion can generate up to thousands of spores in a single night. With the ability to continue to produce the spores for over 20 days, rice blast lesions can be devastating to susceptible rice crops.[14]