Timothy Branner Brenneman
- Plant Pathology
Ph.D. Plant Pathology, Virginia Polytechnic Institute & State University, 1986
B.A. Plant Pathology, Goshen College, 1981
Research Interests and Current Efforts
Epidemiology and control of pecan diseases and soilborne peanut diseases.
Branch, W. D., Brenneman, T. B., & Noe, J. P. (2016). Evidence for a second RKN resistance gene in peanut. Peanut Science, 43(1), 49-51.
Emmitt, R. S., Stevenson, K. L., Brenneman, T. B., & Buck, J. W. (2016). Management of daylily rust with different fungicide combinations and spray intervals. Plant Disease, 100(1), 188-191.
Adegbola, R. O., Fulmer, A. M., Williams, B., Brenneman, T. B., Kemerait, R. C., Woodward, J. E., ... & Naidu, R. A. (2016). First report of the natural occurrence of Tomato chlorotic spot virus in peanuts in Haiti. Plant Disease, http://dx.doi.org/10.1094/PDIS-01-16-0070-PDN.
Jogi, A., Kerry, J. W., Brenneman, T. B., Leebens-Mack, J. H., & Gold, S. E. (2016). Identification of genes differentially expressed during early interactions between the stem rot fungus (Sclerotium rolfsii) and peanut (Arachis hypogaea) cultivars with increasing disease resistance levels. Microbiological Research, 184, 1-12.
Webster, T. M., Grey, T. L., Scully, B. T., Johnson, W. C., Davis, R. F., & Brenneman, T. B. (2016). Yield potential of spring-harvested sugar beet (Beta vulgaris) depends on autumn planting time. Industrial Crops and Products, 83, 55-60.
Branch, W. D., & Brenneman, T. B. (2015). Registration of ‘Georgia-14N’peanut. J. Plant Reg, 9, 159-161.
Branch, W. D., & Brenneman, T. B. (2015). Stem rot (white mold) and Tomato spotted wilt resistance among peanut genotypes. Peanut Science, 42(1), 18-22.
Branch, W. D., Brenneman, T. B., & Hookstra, G. (2014). Field test results versus marker assisted selection for root-knot nematode resistance in peanut. Peanut Science, 41(2), 85-89.
Woodward, J. E., Brenneman, T. B., Kemerait Jr, R. C., Culbreath, A. K., & Smith, N. B. (2014). On-farm evaluations of reduced input fungicide programs in peanut fields with low, moderate, or high levels of disease risk. Peanut Science, 41(1), 50-57.