Definition of Botrytis

1. Noun. The fungus ''Botrytis cinerea'' that is responsible for the formation of noble rot ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Botrytis

1. a plant disease [n -TISES]

Botrytis Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Botrytis

botonee
botonnee
botonny
botos
botrocetin
botropase
botryogen
botryoid
botryoid odontogenic cyst
botryoidal
botryolite
botryomycosis
botryomycotic
botryose
botrytis (current term)
botrytises
botrytize
botrytized
bots
botswana
bott
bottarga
botte
botted
bottega
bottegas
bottes
botties
bottine

Literary usage of Botrytis

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Fungous Diseases of Plants, with Chapters on Physiology, Culture Methods and by Benjamin Minge Duggar (1909)
"I-3- 1900- SMITH, RE The Parasitism of botrytis cinerea. Botan. ... Smith regards the botrytis Douglasii Tubeuf,2 reported destructive to young conifers, ..."

2. Manual of Fruit Diseases by Lexemuel Ray Hesler, Herbert Hice Whetzel (1917)
"botrytis-ROT Caused by botrytis sp. This disease is especially common and destructive ... The fungus responsible for this disease is a species of botrytis, ..."

3. Journal of the American Chemical Society by American Chemical Society (1894)
"botrytis BASSIANA AND ITS CRYSTALLINE PRODUCTS.' BY H. VERSON. AMONG the alterations produced by botrytis bassiana almost all authors note an abundant ..."

4. Micro-organisms and Fermentation by Alfred Peter Carlslund Jørgensen, Alfred Jörgensen, Alexander Kenneth Miller, A. E. Lennholm (1900)
"The following is a review of the most important moulds from the point of view of the fermentation industries. 1. botrytis CINEREA (Sclerotinia ..."

5. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1919)
"In 1918 botrytis sp. was studied at the University of Illinois. The species of .botrytis was isolated from an apple covered with a thick, heavy growth of ..."

6. Greenhouse Management: A Manual for Florists and Flower Lovers on the by Levi Rawson Taft (1898)
"... petals of the expanded flowers soften and turn yellow, and soon, become covered with a slimy mold. This is the work of a fungus known as botrytis (Fig. ..."

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