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Related to phytotoxic: phototoxic


Poisonous to plants.

phy′to·tox·ic′i·ty (-tŏk-sĭs′ĭ-tē) n.


(ˌfaɪ təˈtɒk sɪk)

inhibitory to the growth of or poisonous to plants.
phy`to•tox•ic′i•ty (-ˈsɪs ɪ ti) n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Screening of Bunium bulbocastanum for antibacterial, antifungal, phytotoxic and haem agglutination activities.
CNSL it is not pure and contains approximately 90% anacardic acid, a phenolic compound biosynthesized from fatty acids that can be phytotoxic (Correia, David, & David, 2006; Chaves et al.
1974), which showed phytotoxic activity against various weeds (Macias, Varela, Torres, Oliva, & Molinillo, 1998; Wedge, Galindo, & Macias, 2000).
These data indicated that the phytotoxic effects caused by residues of imazapyr + imazapic and imazethapyr are larger in relation to the mixture imazethapyr + imazapic after a year of its application.
At abandoned feeding sites, the damage persisted, possibly due to the phytotoxic effects of salivary substances (Fig.
Ghous, Antioxidant, Antimicrobial and Phytotoxic Activities of Essential Oil of Angelica glauca, Asian J.
Although all nematicides were able to control nematode infestation in soil but we observe phytotoxic effects on plant growth especially on leaves.
In a pot study, the phytotoxic potential of sorghum and sunflower shoot and root on germination and seedling growth of cotton was evaluated through soil incorporation of powders and spray of water extracts.
Phloroglucinol antibiotics are phenolic metabolites produced by bacteria with broad antibacterial and antifungal spectrum and phytotoxic properties (Thomashow and Weller 1996).
Under lower concentration of phytotoxic compounds, free radicals are easily alleviated by scavengers due to less stress conditions (Zhang et al.
Ozone is phytotoxic to plants and so reduces crop yields.