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Six species of Colletotrichum in Taiwan produce anthracnose on mango fruit; these included C. asianum, C. fructicola, C. siamense, and C. tropicale, as well as C. pedunculi sp. Notably, C. asianum was the only species with high virulence on both mango fruit and leaves, according to Notably. In addition, the endophytic lifestyles of C. asianum and C. pedunculi sp. and C. pedunculi sp. were included in the pedunculi sp. These findings reveal that the high virulence and endophytic lifestyle of C. asianum may have contributed to the species's predominance among diseased mango fruit species.
In five nurseries in Beijing, China, diseased leaves of E. japonicus with typical anthracnose symptoms were discovered. There were two distinct morphotypes among the 45 Colletotrichum isolates collected, ranging from C. aenigma or C. siamense by morphological characteristics and multilocus phylogenetic analysis. The growth rates of these two species were determined at different incubation temperatures, particularly at 25 or 30 percentu00b0C, but C. aenigma isolates were adapted to higher growth rates at a wider range of temperatures than C. siamense, according to the results. Both by inoculation with mycelial discs or conidial suspensions, wounding contributed to the pathogenicity of C. aenigma or C. siamense on E. japonicus. This review is the first to publish anthracnose on E. japonicus worldwide, as well as in C. siamense in north China, which has E. japonicus, which can cause anthracnose on E. japonicus. E. japonicus causes anthracnose on E. japonicus globally. thracnose in anthracnose on E. japonicus caused by anthracnose on E. japonicus causes anth.
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