Camelina Pathology filter by Camelina Pathology

Crop protection in alternative crops – J. Dimmock and G. Edwards-Jones – Outlooks on Pest Management 2006

Summary: The most substantial threat to novel crop species is not lack of agronomic knowledge or poorly adapted cultivars, but weed competition. This is largely due to a lack of approved herbicides. Alternative crop production is severely restricted by this issue, which has occurred as a result of legislation requiring manufacturers to obtain approval for every agrochemical on each crop ...
by David Roberts on June 24, 2014

Resistance to Alternaria brassicae and Phytoalexin-Elicitation in Rapeseed and other Crucifers – K.L Conn, J.P.Tewari, and J.S. Dahiya – Plant Pathology 1988

Summary: An accession of Brassica campestris ssp. rapifera was less susceptible to Alternaria brassicae than B. campestris ssp. oleifera and B. napus ssp. oleifera. Accessions of Camelina sativa and Capsella bursa-pastoris were very resistant to A. brassicae, showing no symptoms. Production of phytoalexins of different types and amounts was found in all the above mentioned crucifers in response to A. ...
by David Roberts on June 24, 2014

Resistance to cabbage seedpod weevil among selected Brassicaceae germplasm – H. Cárcamo, O. Olfert, L. Dosdall, C. Herle, B. Beres, and J. Soroka – The Canadian Entomologist 2007

Summary: Brassicaceae germplasm (Brassica napus , B. rapa , B. juncea , B. carinata , Sinapis alba, Camelina sativa , Crambe species) with cultivar development potential for the prairies was evaluated for resistance to cabbage seedpod weevil (Ceutorhynchus obstrictus) infestation under field conditions in southern Alberta from 2001 to 2005. Link:
by David Roberts on June 24, 2014

The Camalexins: New Phytoalexins produced in the leaves of Camelina sativa (Cruciferae) – L.M. Browne, K.L. Conn, W.A. Ayer, and J.P. Tewari – Tetrahedron 1991

Summary: This paper describes the isolation, separation, and structure elucidation of the major component produced by C sativa which is fungitoxic to A. brassicae. Link:;jsessionid=90D5DB93E9E8E31D0608C839B1DAE250
by David Roberts on June 24, 2014

Hyaloperonospora camelinae on Camelina sativa in Washington State: Detection, Seed Transmission, and Chemical Control – E. M. Babiker and S. H. Hulbert – Plant Disease 2012

Summary: Camelina (Camelina sativa) plants with symptoms of downy mildew were obtained from three different locations in Washington State. The causal pathogen was identified as Hyaloperonospora camelinae. Seed treated with mefenoxam, a fungicide specific for Oomycetes, significantly reduced the incidence of the disease. Link:
by David Roberts on June 24, 2014