1996
DOI: 10.1590/s0103-90161996000200026 View full text |Buy / Rent full text
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Abstract: Citrus leprosis is the main viral disease affecting citrus in Brazil. Viral diseases can affect the mineral composition of citrus leaves, inducing mineral deficiencies. The aim of this work was to verify the influence of citrus leprosis on the mineral composition of citrus leaves, cultivar Pera. Orange seedlings were grown in pots containing sterile soil, and kept under greenhouse conditions. When plants had 15 to 20 leaves, they were infested with the mite Brevipalpus phoenicis, the leprosis vector, collected… Show more

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“…Reductions in mineral elements recorded for Na, P, Fe, Mg, Cu and Ca in this study correspond to previous reports by Mofunanya et al (2008) and Owolabi et al (2010) but differs from that of Nogueira et al (1996) who reported increased level of Fe, while the level of Mg was similar to that of the control. Salama et al (1975) and Shattuck (1987) have reported increased levels of P in infected leaf tissues of broad bean and Brassica napus spp.…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
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“…Reductions in mineral elements recorded for Na, P, Fe, Mg, Cu and Ca in this study correspond to previous reports by Mofunanya et al (2008) and Owolabi et al (2010) but differs from that of Nogueira et al (1996) who reported increased level of Fe, while the level of Mg was similar to that of the control. Salama et al (1975) and Shattuck (1987) have reported increased levels of P in infected leaf tissues of broad bean and Brassica napus spp.…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
“…The increased level of Fe in infected plants could be explained by the involvement of Fe in various metalloproteins active in biological oxidation (Devlin & Witham, 1983). Noguera et al (1996) also reported high Fe levels in leaves of Citrus sinensis infected with Citrus leprosis virus. The concentration of Zn was also significantly higher in infected leaves.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…Noguera et al . () also reported high Fe levels in leaves of Citrus sinensis infected with Citrus leprosis virus . The concentration of Zn was also significantly higher in infected leaves.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…In citrus plants, the most part of micronutrients are mainly absorbed by leaves and not by roots (MATTOS JUNIOR et al, 2005;MATTOS JUNIOR et al, 2018). On the other hand, severity of citrus leprosis affects the nutrients foliar concentration (NOGUEIRA et al 1996) (Figure 1B). These authors found that leaves of plants with symptoms of citrus leprosis had lower levels of N and higher levels of Ca, S, and Fe.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning