foot rot


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Related to foot rot: trench foot

foot rot

[′fu̇t ‚rät]
(plant pathology)
Any disease that involves rotting of the stem or trunk of a plant.
(veterinary medicine)
References in periodicals archive ?
A positive correlation existed between gibberellin production in culture and bakanae disease (Sunder and Satyavir, 1998), and pectic enzymes production and foot rot development (Thakur, 1974).
Keywords: Foot rot disease; Morphological characterization; Disease incidence; Nested-PCR; Phytophthora capsici
The incidence of sheath blight attack on paddy fields remained up to 20 per cent, while incidence of foot rot disease was found to be as high of 40 per cent.
Many cases of foot rot eventually clears up without treatment, but the animal is lame a long time and may lose a lot of weight--as well as spreading bacteria during the time the foot is swollen and discharging.
Association of an isozyme locus and strawbreaker foot rot resistance derived from Aegilops ventricosa in wheat.
"Black goo," "Black Foot Rot" and other strange disorders centered around the fungus Phaeacrimonium are being seen, but are not widespread.
Is this foot rot, and if so, how do we get rid of the fungus?
It contains equipment provided by CCF that includes drenching guns, marker sprays and foot rot shears.
Foot rot is a highly contagious disease and has a major economic impact in ruminants, especially in sheep and goats.
Farmers are being reminded that vaccination against foot rot plays a key role in reducing lameness along with the other four points of the plan, which involves culling, quarantining incoming animals, treating lameness cases and avoiding infection spread during handling,
Eduardo Casas, a geneticist in the Genetics and Breeding Research Unit at the time of the study, and former ARS scientist Gary Snowder discovered a quantitative trait locus (QTL), or location, on bovine chromosome 20 that is associated with pinkeye, foot rot, and bovine respiratory disease.