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Xiyan Yu, Xiufeng Wang, Jide Fan, Hongmei Tian, and Chengchao Zheng

.A. 1991 Sucrose phosphate synthase, sucrose synthase, and invertase activities in developing fruit of Lycopersicon esculentum Mill. and sucrose accumulating Lycopersicon hirsutum Humb. and Bonpl Plant Physiol. 95 623 627

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Rebecca L. Darnell, Nicacio Cruz-Huerta, and Jeffrey G. Williamson

species such as cotton ( Gossypium hirsutum ) and bean ( Phaseolus vulgaris ), however, leaves developed under LNT may acclimate to such conditions, resulting in carbon exchange rates as high as in plants growing under higher temperatures ( Singh et al

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Beiquan Mou

., 1999 ). Limited information on leafminer resistance in vegetables is available. Erb et al. (1993) found larval antibiosis against L. trifolii in four interspecific hybrids of Lycopersicon pennellii, L. cheesmanii , and L. hirsutum ; and adult

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Limeng Xie, Patricia Klein, Kevin Crosby, and John Jifon

chilling temperatures in an interspecific backcross population from Lycopersicon esculentum × L. hirsutum Theor. Appl. Genet. 101 1082 1092 Uga, Y. Okuno, K. Yano, M. 2011 Dro1, a major QTL involved in deep rooting of rice under upland field conditions J

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Jennifer K. Boldt

. Chlorophyll content also has been shown to vary in response to temperature and irradiance. In cotton ( Gossypium hirsutum L. var. Delta Pine 61), chlorophyll concentration increased from 9.7 to 33 μg·cm −2 as temperature increased from 20 to 33 °C at an

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Jericó J. Bello-Bello, Lourdes G. Iglesias-Andreu, Susana A. Avilés-Viñas, Eunice Gómez-Uc, Adriana Canto-Flick, and Nancy Santana-Buzzy

cultivars ( Musa spp.). The use of different molecular markers for evaluating the variation induced during in vitro culture has been reported. Rus-Kortekaas et al. (1994) , working with RAPD and SSR, observed genetic variation in Lycopersicon esculentum

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Francesco Di Gioia, Angelo Signore, Francesco Serio, and Pietro Santamaria

, including some accessions of S. habrochaites (formerly L. hirsutum ), is mainly attributed to their Na + accumulation capacity in leaves ( Albacete et al., 2009 ; Bolarin et al., 1991 ; Pérez-Alfocea et al., 2000 ). In accordance with other research

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Nancy Santana-Buzzy, Guadalupe López-Puc, Adriana Canto-Flick, Felipe Barredo-Pool, Eduardo Balam-Uc, Susana Avilés-Viñas, Daniela Solís-Marroquín, Carlos Lecona-Guzmán, Jericó Jabín Bello-Bello, Eunice Gómez-Uc, and Javier O. Mijangos-Cortés

of samples, saw somatic embryo formation only from the epidermal cells of explants of carrot hypocotyl. Somatic embryogenesis from the hypocotyl has been reported in Genciana cruciata ( Mikula et al., 2005 ); Gossypium hirsutum ( Ul, 2005

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Bandara Gajanayake, Brian W. Trader, K. Raja Reddy, and Richard L. Harkess

hirsutum L.) ( Kakani et al., 2005 ), and groundnut ( Arachis hypogaea L.) ( Kakani et al., 2002 ). The PTL max values ranged from 478 (‘Black Pearl’) to 1348 μm (‘Thai Hot’) with a mean of 883 μm ( Table 2 ). The range of the PTL observed on an

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Lingyun Yuan, Yujie Yuan, Shan Liu, Jie Wang, Shidong Zhu, Guohu Chen, Jinfeng Hou, and Chenggang Wang

concentrations and temperatures Plant Cell Environ. 6 1 13 Miron, D. Schaffer, A.A. 1991 Sucrose phosphate synthase, sucrose synthase, and invertase activities in developing fruit of Lycopersicon esculentum Mill. and the sucrose accumulating Lycopersicon