Search Results

You are looking at 61 - 70 of 2,772 items for :

  • fruit color x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Graham H. Barry and Smit le Roux

Rind color of citrus fruit is an important cosmetic preference of consumers when purchasing citrus fruit who generally prefer a deep orange rind color ( Krajewski, 1997 ). As citrus fruit mature, changes in rind color are the result of decreased

Free access

Audrey Darrigues, Jack Hall, Esther van der Knaap, David M. Francis, Nancy Dujmovic, and Simon Gray

( Francis et al., 2000 ). Variation for YSD within fruit and among fruit in plots explained more than 75% of the variation for color ( Sacks and Francis, 2001 ). Color disorders are also an economic problem. U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) processor

Free access

Jacques R. Fouché, Stephanie C. Roberts, Stephanie J.E. Midgley, and Willem J. Steyn

problem. To increase GS Class 1 fruit by decreasing sunburn, red blush, and peel whitening, it is necessary to have a sound understanding of green color development in apple peel and how it is affected by the light environment. The main objective of this

Free access

Oscar Andrés Del Angel-Coronel, Juan Guillermo Cruz-Castillo, Javier De La Cruz-Medina, and Franco Famiani

, ranging from 100 g to 450 g ( Cruz-Castillo et al., 2007 ; Joaquín-Martínez et al., 2007 ). Different lines of P. schiedeana can be distinguished according to the skin color of the fruit ( Joaquín-Martínez et al., 2007 ), which can be black, green, dark

Free access

Esmaeil Fallahi, Bahar Fallahi, Bahman Shafii, and Zabihollah Zamani

). Consumer acceptance is determined by fruit color, size, eating quality, and texture ( Crassweller and Hollender, 1989 ; Donati et al., 2003 ; Fisher and Ketchie, 1989 ; MacFie, 1995 ; Salveit, 1983 ). Nevertheless, poor color can drastically reduce the

Free access

Alba A. Clivati McIntyre, David M. Francis, Timothy K. Hartz, and Christopher Gunter

Ripening disorders that affect the color of the fruit are a major limitation to the economic success of the tomato processing industry, especially for whole-peel and diced products. Yellow Shoulder Disorder (YSD) is characterized by discolored

Free access

Huicong Wang and Lailiang Cheng

, increasing N supply leads to larger fruit and higher soluble solids in ‘Gala’ apple ( Xia et al., 2009 ). However, red-fruited cultivars grown under high N supply often have poor color. The intensity and extent of coloration is an important consideration in

Full access

Jan van Niekerk, Charl Kotze, Jade North, and Paul Cronje

, winter rainfall, production areas of South Africa that they are experiencing phytotoxic damage to mandarin fruit when they applied phosphonates at late fruit developmental stages, when color development is advanced. As this was the first of the reports of

Free access

Zoltán Pék, Lajos Helyes, and Andrea Lugasi

ripening process of tomatoes is well characterized by the color evolution of fruit surface ( Hertog et al., 2007 ). Chlorophyll breaks down and carotenoids, mostly lycopene, accumulate during ripening ( Brandt et al., 2006 ). There is a general belief

Free access

Jin-Hu Wu, A. Ross Ferguson, Brian G. Murray, Alison M. Duffy, Yilin Jia, Canhong Cheng, and Philip J. Martin

can also be used to assess fruit maturity and storage ability. One of the selections studied was ‘Hort16A’ and autotetraploids derived from it. As fruit of ‘Hort16A’ mature, the flesh color changes from green to yellow, and flesh hue angle ( h o ) is