Aromatic agriculture: volatile compound-based plant disease diagnosis and crop protection=향기농업: 휘발성 물질을 이용한 식물병 진단과 방제

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Title
Aromatic agriculture: volatile compound-based plant disease diagnosis and crop protection=향기농업: 휘발성 물질을 이용한 식물병 진단과 방제
Author(s)
Myoungjoo Riu; Jin Soo Son; S K Oh; Choong-Min Ryu
Bibliographic Citation
Research in Plant Disease, vol. 28, no. 1, pp. 1-18
Publication Year
2022
Abstract
Volatiles exist ubiquitously in nature. Volatile compounds produced by plants and microorganisms confer inter-kingdom and intra-kingdom communications. Autoinducer signaling molecules from contact-based chemical communication, such as bacterial quorum sensing, are relayed through short distances. By contrast, biogenic volatiles derived from plant-microbe interactions generate long-distance (>20 cm) alarm signals for sensing harmful microorganisms. In this review, we discuss prior work on volatile compound-mediated diagnosis of plant diseases, and the use of volatile packaging and dispensing approaches for the biological control of fungi, bacteria, and viruses. In this regard, recent developments on technologies to analyze and detect microbial volatile compounds are introduced. Furthermore, we survey the chemical encapsulation, slow-release, and bio-nano techniques for volatile formulation and delivery that are expected to overcome limitations in the application of biogenic volatiles to modern agriculture. Collectively, technological advances in volatile compound detection, packaging, and delivery provide great potential for the implementation of ecologically-sound plant disease management strategies. We hope that this review will help farmers and young scientists understand the nature of microbial volatile compounds, and shift paradigms on disease diagnosis and management to aromatic (volatile-based) agriculture.
Keyword
Biological controlDeterminantInduced resistancePGPRVolatile compounds
ISSN
1598-2262
Publisher
Korea Soc-Assoc-Inst
DOI
http://dx.doi.org/10.5423/RPD.2022.28.1.1
Type
Article
Appears in Collections:
Division of Research on National Challenges > Infectious Disease Research Center > 1. Journal Articles
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