Search Results

You are looking at 11 - 20 of 558 items for :

  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Phillip A. Wadl, Xinwang Wang, John K. Moulton, Stan C. Hokanson, John A. Skinner, Timothy A. Rinehart, Sandra M. Reed, Vincent R. Pantalone, and Robert N. Trigiano

Simple sequence repeat (SSR), also called microsatellites, are sections of DNA consisting of tandemly repeated mono-, di-, tri, tetra-, or pentanucleotide units that occur in abundance within the genomes of most eukaryotes ( Powell et al., 1996

Free access

Raúl De la Rosa, Angjelina Belaj, Antonio Muñoz-Mérida, Oswaldo Trelles, Inmaculada Ortíz-Martín, Juan José González-Plaza, Victoriano Valpuesta, and Carmen R. Beuzón

), although further investigations should be performed to identify the genetic variability associated with this trait. Until now, di-nucleotide SSR markers have been the only tool successfully used in paternity testing in controlled olive breeding crosses ( De

Free access

Yiqun Weng, Shanna Johnson, Jack E. Staub, and Sanwen Huang

availability of the whole genome sequence in cucumber provides a platform for the development of codominant markers ( Huang et al., 2009 ). A high-resolution simple sequence repeat (SSR)-based linkage map was developed using the recombinant inbred line (RIL

Free access

Shengping Zhang, Han Miao, Xing-fang Gu, Yuhong Yang, Bingyan Xie, Xiaowu Wang, Sanwen Huang, Yongchen Du, Rifei Sun, and Todd C. Wehner

genetic distance of 4.83 cM. Sun et al. (2006) reported a simple sequence repeat (SSR) primer, CSWCT02B, that was linked to the Ccu gene with genetic distance of 28.7 cM. Bradeen et al. (2001) identified one restricted fragment length polymorphism

Free access

Summaira Riaz, Alan C. Tenscher, Brady P. Smith, Daniel A. Ng, and M. Andrew Walker

aid in authenticating accession identification does not exist. DNA-based molecular markers, particularly simple sequence repeat (SSR) markers, are excellent fingerprinting tools and have been used to identify grape cultivars and to assist in the

Free access

Chandra S. Thammina, David L. Kidwell-Slak, Stefan Lura, and Margaret R. Pooler

alone can be problematic, as these characters can be quantitative and continuous and influenced by the environment ( Wadl et al., 2012 ). However, SSR markers that are randomly distributed throughout the nuclear genome have the appropriate distribution

Free access

L.H. Zhang, D.H. Byrne, R.E. Ballard, and S. Rajapakse

-3551). The authors would like to thank Clemson Univ. Genomic Institute for allowing access to the facilities for this research and Steve Weitz for helping with SSR analysis.

Free access

Phillip A. Wadl, Xinwang Wang, Andrew N. Trigiano, John A. Skinner, Mark T. Windham, Robert N. Trigiano, Timothy A. Rinehart, Sandra M. Reed, and Vincent R. Pantalone

., 2007 ; Trigiano et al., 2004 ; Windham and Trigiano, 1998 ). Microsatellites or simple sequence repeats (SSRs) are stretches of DNA that consist of tandemly repeated mono-, di-, tri, tetra-, or penta-nucleotide units that occur in abundance in the

Free access

Rui Sun, Hui Li, Qiong Zhang, Dongmei Chen, Fengqiu Yang, Yongbo Zhao, Yi Wang, Yuepeng Han, Xinzhong Zhang, and Zhenhai Han

seedlings in a segregating population from ‘Jonathan’ × ‘Golden Delicious’ were studied in 2010 and 2011. The data were analyzed by the frequency distribution of phenotypes and assisted by SSR marker-based major gene mapping and QTL mapping for flesh

Free access

Dianiris Luciano-Rosario, Luis A. Cruz-Saavedra, and Dimuth Siritunga

( Ocampo Perez et al., 2006a ). Nevertheless, at a molecular level, it has been shown that commercial papaya offers a narrow genetic basis ( Matos et al., 2013 ). In the recent past, SSR markers have become an effective method for assessment of genetic