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Ossama Kodad, Rafel Socias i Company, Ana Sánchez, and M. Margarida Oliveira

expression is dominant over the other alleles of the S series ( Socias i Company, 1984 ). Bošković and Tobutt (1996) reported that in cherry ( Prunus avium L.), the S alleles code for stylar ribonucleases that can be detected by electrophoretic

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Keiko Sekido, Yusaku Hayashi, Kunio Yamada, Katsuhiro Shiratake, Shogo Matsumoto, Tsutomu Maejima, and Hiromitsu Komatsu

, W. 2003 New findings in apple S-genotype analysis resolve previous confusion and request the re-numbering of some S-alleles Theor. Appl. Genet. 106 703 714 Broothaerts, W. Janssens, G.A. Proost, P

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Michelle Wirthensohn

than or level with the anthers, which is highly beneficial for self-pollination because ‘Capella’ is self-compatible, showing up to 56.2% fruit set after self-pollination. The S -alleles are S 7 S f making it a universal pollinator for all trees that

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Thomas M. Gradziel, Bruce Lampinen, Joseph H. Connell, and Mario Viveros

). Both S-alleles, which determine self- and crosscompatibility in almond, are different in ‘Winters’ (S 1 S 14 ) compared with ‘Nonpareil’ (S 7 S 8 ) making ‘Winters’ one of the few California cultivars that is fully crosscompatible with ‘Nonpareil’ as

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José Egea, Jose A. Campoy, Federico Dicenta, Lorenzo Burgos, Jose L. Patiño, and David Ruiz

described by Burgos et al. (1993) . Polymerase chain reaction (PCR) analysis, using consensus PCR primers, which have been reported as identifying Prunus S alleles ( Sutherland et al., 2004 ), revealed that their alleles of compatibility are not

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Thomas Gradziel and Bruce Lampinen

. Molecular studies have shown one S-allele in common with ‘Nonpareil’, whereas the S-allele from the ‘Arbuckle’ parent appears to be novel and thus potentially cross-compatible with all currently documented commercial incompatibility groups. The name ‘Kester

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Chitose Honsho, Masami Kotsubo, Yuri Fukuda, Yosui Hamabata, Yoshikazu Kurogi, Aya Nishiwaki, and Takuya Tetsumura

-incompatible. Incompatible S alleles are distributed widely, not only in self-incompatible accessions, but also in self-compatible ones such as Satsuma mandarin, grapefruit, and ‘Dancy’ tangerine ( Ollitrault et al., 2007 ), making self-incompatibility a hidden risk for a

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María Engracia Guerra, Ana Wünsch, Margarita López-Corrales, and Javier Rodrigo

experiments ( Table 1 ) was also confirmed by S-RNase allele typing. Genomic DNA from each cultivar was isolated from young leaves following the protocol described by Hormaza (2002) and S -allele typing was carried out by S-RNase polymerase chain

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Shawn A. Mehlenbacher, David C. Smith, and Rebecca L. McCluskey

‘Compton’ (S 2 S 3 ). OSU 43.091 (S 1 S 1 ) closely resembles ‘Montebello’, but neither S-allele of ‘Compton’ is present. The alleles of OSU 43.091 are consistent with what would be expected from self-pollination of ‘Montebello’, which is partially self

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Javier Sanzol and Maria Herrero

reaction-S-allele analysis. Also, recent work by Hiratsuka and Zhang (2002) has addressed the differential expression of the SI among japanese pear cultivars by analyzing S-RNase protein concentration at the style. Their results suggest that cultivar