Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 755 items for :

  • rootstock selection x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

William S. Castle, James C. Baldwin, and Ronald P. Muraro

analysis and compare the individual usefulness of horticultural and financial data and their combination in rootstock selection decisions. Materials and Methods Plant material. Two trials were planted. Seeds of the rootstocks for the original

Full access

Will Wheeler, Reagan Wytsalucy, Brent Black, Grant Cardon, and Bruce Bugbee

, a fruiting scion is nearly always grafted onto a rootstock cultivar. Breeding and selection of rootstock cultivars frequently targets tree size and precocity, pest and disease resistance, and adaptability to different soils. Less effort has been

Free access

Verónica Raga, Guillermo P. Bernet, Emilio A. Carbonell, and Maria J. Asins

markers for early selection of rootstocks that confer salt tolerance to the grafted citrus cultivar. The regulation of ion homeostasis is one of the main strategies used by glycophytes for salinity–stress adaptation ( Munns and Tester, 2008 ). It involves

Free access

Ed Stover, David G. Hall, Jude Grosser, Barrett Gruber, and Gloria A. Moore

sweet orange selections, a high level of CLas infection is not often apparent until 8–10 months after the initial infection. Some nongrafted/budded rootstock types are HLB-tolerant ( Albrecht and Bowman, 2011 ; Folimonova et al., 2009 ); however, it is

Free access

Jill Marie Calabro, Robert A. Spotts, and Gary G. Grove

), located in The Dalles, OR, were selected for the study. The Hazel Dell orchard was established in 1997 as part of a study to evaluate three training systems and several rootstock selections on production of sweet cherry cultivar Bing. The training systems

Full access

Matthew B. Bertucci, Katherine M. Jennings, David W. Monks, Jonathan R. Schultheis, Penelope Perkins-Veazie, Frank J. Louws, and David L. Jordan

(‘Emphasis’ and ‘Kazako’). In 2016, no statistical differences were observed in leaf area at 3 WAT. Table 2. Comparison of the effect of rootstock selection on ‘Exclamation’ watermelon leaf area using image analysis outputs from Easy Leaf Area software

Free access

Kendra Baumgartner, Phillip Fujiyoshi, Greg T. Browne, Chuck Leslie, and Daniel A. Kluepfel

1, RX1, RR4 11A, VX211, Vlach) for resistance to Armillaria root disease. Paradox rootstocks were compared with a J. hindsii selection, W17, and a J. regia scion cultivar, Chandler, which are presumed to be Armillaria -resistant and Armillaria

Free access

Judy A. Thies, Sharon Buckner, Matthew Horry, Richard Hassell, and Amnon Levi

the largest watermelon-producing states in the United States ( Lynch and Carpenter, 1999 ). The practice of grafting vegetables on disease- or pest-resistant rootstocks as a tool for reducing damage by soilborne diseases and pests has been expanding

Free access

Craig E. Kallsen, Dan E. Parfitt, and Brent Holtz

( Silvertown, 1980 ). Some adaptive ecological factors that could have a role in natural selection for masting were listed by Stevenson and Shackel (1998) as follows: satiating seed predators, optimizing vegetative and reproductive growth in a random weather

Full access

Melody Reed Richards, Larry A. Rupp, Roger Kjelgren, and V. Philip Rasmussen

available. It is grown on sugar maple ( Acer saccharum ) rootstock, produces yellow to orange-red fall color, and is commercially available (J. Frank Schmidt, Boring, OR). ‘Western Torch’ wasatch maple ( A. grandidentatum ) is an identified selection with