Characterization of Plant Viruses : Methods and Protocols [electronic resource]
- Characterization of Plant Viruses :Methods and Protocols[electronic resource] / by Alangar Ishwara Bhat, Govind Pratap Rao.
- 1st ed. 2020.
- New York, NY : Humana, 2020.
- XXI, 552 p. 161 illus., 99 illus. in color. : online resource.
- Springer Protocols Handbooks,1949-2448
- Chapter 1. Glasshouse for maintenance of virus and insect culture -- Chapter 2. Symptoms of virus infected plants -- Chapter 3. Isolation and diagnosis of virus through indicator hosts -- Chapter 4. Host range of viruses -- Chapter 5. Physico-chemical properties of virus in crude sap -- Chapter 6. Mechanical sap transmission -- Chapter 7. Transmission through grafting and budding -- Chapter 8. Transmission through dodder -- Chapter 9. Virus transmission through Pollen -- Chapter 10. Transmission through seeds -- Chapter 11. Transmission of viruses by aphids -- Chapter 12. Transmission of viruses by leafhoppers -- Chapter 13. Transmission of virusesby whiteflies -- Chapter 14. Transmission of virusesby thrips -- Chapter 15. Transmission of viruses through mealybugs -- Chapter 16. Transmission of viruses through beetles -- Chapter 17. Transmission of viruses through mites -- Chapter 18. Transmission of viruses through fungi -- Chapter 19. Transmission of viruses through nematodes -- Chapter 20. Storage and preservation of plant virus cultures -- Chapter 21. Purification of Plant Viruses -- Chapter 22. Ultraviolet absorption spectra of purified virus preparation -- Chapter 23. Electron microscopy and Utramicrotomy -- Chapter 24. Determination of coat protein molecular weight of viruses -- Chapter 25. Isolation of nucleic acid from purified virus and determination of its nature -- Chapter 26. Agarose gel electrophoresis for nucleic acids -- chapter 27. In vitro expression of viral coat protein in prokaryotic system and its purification -- Chapter 28. Production of Polyclonal Antiserum -- Chapter 29. Production of monoclonal antibody -- chapter 30. Serological Tests -- Chapter 31. Isolation of total DNA from plants -- Chapter 32. Isolation of total RNA from plants -- Chapter 33. Isolation of double stranded (ds) RNA from virus infected plants -- Chapter 34. Dot-blot hybridization technique -- Chapter 35. Polymerase chain reaction -- Chapter 36. Real-time polymerase chain reaction -- Chapter 37. DNA Microarray for detection of plant viruses -- Chapter 38. Loop-mediated isothermal amplification (LAMP) -- Chapter 39. Rolling circle amplification (RCA) -- Chapter 40. Recombinase polymerase amplification -- Chapter 41. Next generation sequencing for diagnosis of viruses -- Chapter 42. Cloning of PCR Product -- Chapter 43. cDNA synthesis and cloning -- Chapter 44. DNA sequencing -- Chapter 45. Sequence analysis and phylogenetic studies -- Chapter 46. Development of infectious clone of virus -- Chapter 47. Virus elimination by meristem-tip culture -- Chapter 48. Virus elimination through somatic embryogenesis -- Chapter 49. Production of virus-resistant plants through transgenic approaches -- Chapter 50. Production of virus-resistant plants through CRISPR-Cas technology.
- Plant pathology.
Plant Pathology. http://scigraph.springernature.com/things/product-market-codes/L24035
Plant Genetics and Genomics. http://scigraph.springernature.com/things/product-market-codes/L32020
Plant Physiology. http://scigraph.springernature.com/things/product-market-codes/L33020
Plant Anatomy/Development. http://scigraph.springernature.com/things/product-market-codes/L24019
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- Springer eBooks
This book provides detailed information on methodologies used in biological, serological and nucleic acid based assays for the detection, diagnosis and management of plant viruses. The content is divided into six main parts, the first of which presents techniques used in the biological characterization and transmission of viruses, while Part II covers purification and techniques concerning the physico-chemical properties of viruses. In turn, Part III focuses onin vitro expression, production of polyclonal and monoclonal antibodies; and on various serological assays including precipitin tests, ELISA, blot immunoassays, immunosorbent electron microscopy and lateral flow immunoassays. Part IV addresses the isolation of DNA and RNA from plants and nucleic acid based assays such as dot-blot, polymerase chain reaction, real-time PCR, loop-mediated isothermal amplification, rolling circle amplification, recombinase polymerase amplification, and next-generation sequencing approaches. Part V discusses cloning, sequencing, sequence analysis and the production of infectious clones, while the last part (Part VI) provides biotechnological approaches for the management of viruses. Given its scope, the book will be a valuable resource for every laboratory, student and teacher, and for everyone interested in plant virology, plant pathology, plant biology and molecular biology, offering them a practical manual on various aspects of plant viruses.