- Tridemorph is a systemic
fungicide that first gained commercial clearance in 1969.
The name “tridemorph” was originally approved for the single isomer
- Tridemorph is absorbed by
plant leaves and roots and acts by inhibition of steroid reduction
- Tridemorph is applied
widely on banana plantations Latin America, especially Costa Rica
is also used with a number of other fungicides including:
cyproconazole, fenbuconazole, fenpropi-morph, flusilazole,
propiconazole, tebucon-azole, triadimenol.
- Tridemorph controls
especially powdery mildews (Oidium ssp., Erysiphe ssp.) and Monilia
ssp. in a wide range of crops and has some protective action.
- Tridemorph is formulated
with the fungicide carbendazim, to extend its spectrum of use in
cereal disease control.
- It has been reported that
tridemorph was listed as teratogenic (a substance that may cause
birth defects) in Sax and Lewis Dangerous Properties of Industrial
- Tridemorph is harmful to
fish and/or other aquatic life.
- A fungicide tridemorph was
determined by electrogenerated chemiluminescence(ECL).
- Both systemic and
non-systemic fungicides were screened against collar rot of cotton
caused by Sclerotium rolfsii. Hexaconazole, Propiconazole and
Tridemorph were found highly effective among systemics and Thiram &
Mancozeb showed maximum per cent inhibition of mycelial growth
of the fungus among Non-systemics.
- The concentration of the
enzyme activity was calculated on a soil weight (oven dried) basis.
The fungicide (tridemorph and captan) treatment were contrasted with
untreated controls and the significant difference (P 0.05) between
values of each sampling and each fungicide were performed using
Duncan’s new multiple range (DMR) test
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