from The Century Dictionary.
- Pertaining to chlorosis: as, chlorotic affections.
- Affected by chlorosis.
- noun One who suffers from chlorosis.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Pertaining to, or affected by, chlorosis.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective Of, pertaining to, or afflicted with
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective of or pertaining to or suffering from chlorosis
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The first signs are yellowish (chlorotic) foliage in the upper leaves.
Colossal emergents with overarching crowns a hundred meters across dominated the chlorotic topog'raphy, while smaller yet still gigantic growths fought for a share of life-giving sunlight.
Colossal emergents with overarching crowns a hundred meters across dominated the chlorotic topography, while smaller yet still gigantic growths fought for a share of life‑giving sunlight.
Above ground the leaves may become chlorotic, turn orange, or wilt.
Mild mosaic is characterised by a chlorotic mottling of the foliage usually accompanied by a slight crinkling, while other virus diseases include mottle or potato virus X, spindle tuber, yellow dwarf and paracrinkle virus.
However, recently in Nigeria, experimentally-grown winged beans have made comparatively slow growth accompanied by markedly chlorotic, light-green foliage, which suggests that the rate of nodulation is very dependent upon the availability of the most effective rhizobial strains, probably of the cowpea group.
On highly calcareous soils it is likely to turn chlorotic.
Symptoms vary with the species, age of plants when infected, and the climate, but usually include chlorotic striping of the leaves and leaf sheaths, stunting, excessive tillering, and deformities of the ears and tassels.
Whiteflies (Bemisia spp.) do not usually cause direct damage but can transmit bean golden mosaic virus and bean chlorotic mottle virus.
A wide variety of symptoms are produced such as leaf mottling (blotching), leaf curling, chlorotic (yellow) or necrotic (dead) spots on the leaves, leaf striping, and excessive branching.