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Tropical orchid mycorrhizae: potential applications in orchid conservation, commercialization, and beyond

dc.creatorTupac Otero, Joel
dc.creatorMosquera Espinosa, Ana Teresa
dc.creatorFlanagan, Nicola S.
dc.date2013-08-11
dc.date.accessioned2016-05-02T22:15:54Z
dc.date.available2016-05-02T22:15:54Z
dc.identifierhttp://revistas.ucr.ac.cr/index.php/lankesteriana/article/view/11537
dc.identifier10.15517/lank.v0i0.11537
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10669/21283
dc.descriptionOrchid mycorrhizae are unique interactions in the plant kingdom involving all the orchids and a variety of fungi including Rhizoctonia. Orchids are one of the most charismatic plant families and include at least 20,000 species widely appreciated by specialist growers and scientists. They also include Vanilla, source of one of the most traded spices worldwide. Most mycorrhizal fungi belong to a group of basidiomycetes widely known for their pathogenic interaction with many crop plants including potatoes, rice, and beans. The main application of orchid mycorrhizal fungi is in the propagation of endangered and commercial orchid species, but we have recently documented an alternative use. The fungal symbionts of orchids have the ability to induce resistance to Rhizoctonia in rice plants, which opens new possibilities of biological control agents never previously imagined.en-US
dc.descriptionOrchid mycorrhizae are unique interactions in the plant kingdom involving all the orchids and a variety of fungi including Rhizoctonia. Orchids are one of the most charismatic plant families and include at least 20,000 species widely appreciated by specialist growers and scientists. They also include Vanilla, source of one of the most traded spices worldwide. Most mycorrhizal fungi belong to a group of basidiomycetes widely known for their pathogenic interaction with many crop plants including potatoes, rice, and beans. The main application of orchid mycorrhizal fungi is in the propagation of endangered and commercial orchid species, but we have recently documented an alternative use. The fungal symbionts of orchids have the ability to induce resistance to Rhizoctonia in rice plants, which opens new possibilities of biological control agents never previously imagined.es-ES
dc.formatapplication/pdf
dc.languageeng
dc.publisherUniversidad de Costa Ricaes-ES
dc.relationLankesteriana;
dc.rightsCopyright (c) 2014 Lankesterianaes-ES
dc.sourceLankesteriana; Lankesteriana: Volumen 13, Número 1-2es-ES
dc.source2215-2067
dc.source1409-3871
dc.subjectcorrhizaen-US
dc.subjectfungien-US
dc.subjectorchidaceaeen-US
dc.subjectrhizoctoniaen-US
dc.subjectbiological controlen-US
dc.subjectcorrhizaes-ES
dc.subjectfungies-ES
dc.subjectorchidaceaees-ES
dc.subjectrhizoctoniaes-ES
dc.subjectbiological controles-ES
dc.titleTropical orchid mycorrhizae: potential applications in orchid conservation, commercialization, and beyonden-US
dc.titleTropical orchid mycorrhizae: potential applications in orchid conservation, commercialization, and beyondes-ES
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/article
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersion


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