Effects of intercropping beans with maize on angular leaf spot and rust of beans Public Deposited

http://ir.library.oregonstate.edu/concern/graduate_thesis_or_dissertations/9k41zh80w

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  • Experiments were performed to determine the nature of maize influence on bean disease in additive-type intercrops. Overall effects of intercrops on angular leaf spot (caused by Phaeoisariopsis griseola) in Kenya indicated >23% reductions (P<0.05) in area under the disease progress curve (AUDPC) in two of three season-site combinations. Fertilization tended to increase disease (135-205%, P<0.10), but changes in bean density or planting pattern had no effect. Intercrops reduced temperature and wind velocity, but increased relative humidity. A 27% AUDPC reduction (P=0.07) in bean rust (caused by Uromyces appendiculatus) due to intercropping was observed in Oregon in 1989 and 1990 in two of three locations. Mechanisms of maize influence on rust were also assessed in Oregon. Intercropping, and competition of maize with beans alone, consistently steepened dispersal gradients (P<0.10). Interference of maize with dispersal alone tended to flatten gradients. Spore retention in plots was increased in mid-season, then decreased late in the season, due to competition in both years (P<0.05). Intercropping reduced infection by 96% late in 1989 (P<0.05), probably due to microclimatic influence of maize. The data from these experiments were used as inputs for computer simulation to evaluate effects of specific mechanisms on disease dynamics. Combination of all mechanisms (= intercrop) reduced AUDPC to 32% of monocrop, using 1989 data. Infection efficiency reductions, and to a lesser extent dispersal effects, were responsible for these changes. Intercrop effects declined as pathogen multiplication rate (DMFR) increased. No intercrop effect occurred at any DMFR using 1990 data, although interference and competition effects of maize alone both increased AUDPC at low DMFR. Partitioning dispersal effects into those due to gradient slope changes and spore retention indicate that the latter accounts almost entirely for disease alteration.
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