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Words related to chlamydospore

thick-walled asexual resting spore of certain fungi and algae

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Based on morphological characterization, the foot rot pathogen exhibited globose oogonia with paragynous antheridia, chlamydospore, torulose hyphae and lemon shaped sporangia with long pedicel.
koningiopsis which forms less conidia but more chlamydospores.
Though no efforts were performed to study the Fom reduction mechanism in our bacterial strains, Elad and Baker [6] introduced siderophore production in cucumber with reducing chlamydospore germination in F.
albicans are typically identified by their ability to form germ tubes (Germ Tube Test) or single terminal chlamydospores (In Dalmau Plate Technique) under the appropriate conditions.
False heads and chains of short to medium length are produced from polyphialides, which may proliferate and often form monophialides, whereas, chlamydospores are absent (Leslie and Summerell, 2006).
We use the term resting propagules to refer to spores such as chlamydospores and oospores that have thick cell walls resistant to desiccation, microbial degradation and temperature extremes, as might be found in compost piles.
It can produce chlamydospores, which enable it to survive in the soil without additional energy sources (MANZANILLA-LOPEZ et al.
Microscopically broad, irregular septate hyphae with many terminal and intercalary chlamydospores were present in smear prepared from fungal colonies and stained with Lactophenol cotton blue stain.
After incubation the cuts into agar were investigated for the presence of chlamydospores (Kurtzman and Fell 1998)
Efficiency of feeding Duddingtonia flagrans chlamydospores to grazing ewes on reducing availability of parasitic nematode larvae on pasture.
In some cases infectious source in the form of chlamydospores can be brought into vigorous trees with side drought by insects-xylophages, flown out of stressed trees.
palmivora produces large chlamydospores and is easily distinguished from P.
fasciculatum chlamydospores, an indicator of erosive processes (Geel et al.