Translation of dieback in Spanish:

dieback

muerte regresiva, n.

Pronunciation /ˈdʌɪbak//ˈdaɪbæk/

noun

  • 1

    muerte regresiva feminine
    muerte descendente feminine
    • Woody plants including gooseberries, raspberries and even roses may suffer from dieback after their leaves wilt and shrivel and change to brown.
    • The caterpillars of the gypsy moth are destructive defoliators that feed primarily on oak trees causing growth loss, crown dieback, and tree mortality.
    • If a shrub develops dieback, prune out infected parts.
    • Where bulbs are naturalized, avoid fertilizing in spring so the quick-growing grass plants don't overshadow the bulb leaves before dieback.
    • Salinity and soil acidity are growing and dieback from the Phytophera fungus is moving in.
    • A mangled cane is a great place for fungal disease spores to hide out, lying in wait to cause problems later or causing cane dieback now.
    • The tree seems to be experiencing dieback similar to fire blight.
    • Heavy populations of large galls, such as the gouty gall, may cause some dieback or limb drop.
    • Care must be taken to avoid the fungal disease eutypa dieback, of which spores may be transferred on pruners, infecting the pruning wounds following large cuts.
    • If this happens, dieback of branches, or of the tree, may occur.
    • It is important to remember that certain diseases, such as viruses, Eutypa dieback, and crown gall, cannot be directly controlled with pesticides at the present time.
    • Bergeron and Charron associated this phenomenon with the presence of forest tent caterpillar outbreaks, but crown dieback of birch following poor climatic conditions has also been reported.
    • Above-ground symptoms include chlorosis and reddening of the leaves, small leaves, defoliation, branch dieback, death of entire canes, stunting, and death of the entire bush.
    • In addition, there are several other diseases (Phomopsis cane and leaf spot, Botrytis gray mold, Eutypa dieback and crown gall) that can also result in economic loss.
    • These data suggest that the progressive leaf dieback starting from the stem base, as observed when the inflorescence of sunflower reached maturity, might be due to time-dependent loss of hydraulic conductance.
    • Sudden signs of dieback could mean the tree is harboring borers; consult a tree-care professional.
    • This durability in contact with the ground is offset by the crown's vulnerability to dieback from drought.
    • The recently dead plants represent the phenomenon of stand dieback, defined as the death of groups of neighboring trees.
    • Fusicoccum is a fungus which infects blueberry stems causing dieback and plant decline.
    • Natural senescence of even-aged stands can be a factor in dieback of forest trees; an example in the Sonoran Desert is Carnegiea gigantea.