. Effects of different concentrations of indole-3-butyric acid (IBA) and naphthaleneacetic acid (NAA) on the mean number of shoots, mean shoot heights, mean shoot dry weights, mean number of roots per responding shoot, mean length of the longest root per
Areej A. Alosaimi, Robert R. Tripepi, and Stephen L. Love
Phillip A. Wadl, Timothy A. Rinehart, Adam J. Dattilo, Mark Pistrang, Lisa M. Vito, Ryan Milstead, and Robert N. Trigiano
Induction of ex vitro adventitious roots on softwood cuttings of Centaurea tchihatcheffii Fisch et. Mey using indole 3-butyric acid and α-naphthalene acetic acid Intl. J. Agr. Biol. 8 66 69 Pace, L.G. Bruno, A.A. Spanò, L. 2009 In vitro plant
Laise S. Moreira and Matthew D. Clark
medium supplemented with PGR [cytokinin (BA), indole-3-butyric acid, gibberellic acid, and casein hydrolysate (CH)] in the culture medium showed the greatest number of normal plantlets (46.98%; P > 0.05). In agreement with Li et al. (2020b ), these
Ajay Nair, Donglin Zhang, John Smagula, and Dongyan Hu
defoliation, and poor budbreak ( Sun and Bassuk, 1993 ). In Stewartia ovata , optimum rooting percentage was recorded at 2000 mg·L −1 and 4000 mg·L −1 concentrations of indole-3-butyric acid (IBA) ( Curtis et al., 1996 ). Struve and Lagrimini (1999) found
Zhaohui Li, Yan Ma, Wanyuan Yin, Dekui Zang, and Xianfeng Guo
determine the cutting type by testing the effects of gradient concentrations of indole-3-butyric acid (IBA) and cutting positions on rooting performance and, second, to investigate the effects of the collection times of cuttings on rooting performance and to
Maria Papafotiou and Aekaterini N. Martini
supplemented with marked indole-3-butyric acid (IBA) concentrations (mg·L −1 ), either continuously for 5 weeks or only for 1 week followed by transfer to HF-½MS medium for ( H ) 4 more weeks and acclimatized plantlet ( I ) 3 and ( J ) 4 months after its ex
M.L. Arrebola, O. Socorro, A. Barceló-Muñoz, E. Simón-Pérez, and Fernando Pliego-Alfaro
A micropropagation procedure for juvenile and adult savory (Satureja obovata Lag.) explants is described. Pretreatment of the nutlets with gibberellic acid (0.57 mm) did not improve in vitro germination. Optimum shoot proliferation of juvenile and adult material was obtained on medium containing 2.22 μm N6-benzyladenine. Rooting and acclimatization of juvenile shoots were accomplished in vivo, while adult shoots were rooted in vitro after 3 days of exposure to 4.92 μm indole-3-butyric acid followed by subsequent transfer to auxin-free medium. More than 95% survival of adult rooted plants was obtained during the acclimatization phase. Chemical names used: gibberellic acid (GA3); N6-benzyladenine (BA); indole-3-butyric acid (IBA); isopentenyladenine (2iP).
Carole H. Saravitz, Frank A. Blazich, and Henry V. Amerson
Hypocotyl cuttings were prepared from Ii-week-old aseptically grown seedlings of Fraser fir [Abies fraseri (Pursh) Poir.] and cultured 18 days on media containing 0 to 40 mg IBA/liter followed by transfer to the same medium without auxin. Greatest rooting (66%) occurred after treatment with 20 mg IBA/liter, whereas the greatest number of roots per rooted cutting (7.4) was noted following treatment with 40 mg·liter-1. Chemical name used: 1H-indole-3-butyric acid (IBA).
R. Rodriguez, C. Díaz-Sala, L. Cuozzo, and G. Ancora
Proliferation of Pyrus communis L. cv. Abate Fetel, Precoce Morettini, and Guyot was accomplished with a yield of 10 to 15 new shoots per explant. The in vitro procedure is based on the use of 6.7 μm BAP as an overlay on a modified MS medium. Rooting without callus formation was achieved by immersing the basal end in 5 μm IBA solution for 1 min. The possible inhibition of proliferation and plantlet regeneration by GA3 and IBA is discussed. Chemical names used: 6-benzylaminopurine (BAP); indole-3-butyric acid (IBA); gibberellic acid (GA3).
Gregory L. Reighard, David W. Cain, and William C. Newall Jr.
More than 400 genotypes of Prunus were evaluated for “in field” rooting and survival from fall-planted hardwood cuttings treated with 2000 ppm IBA. Cultivars of European and Japanese plums originating from species and interspecific hybrids of the section (sect.) Prunus had the highest survival. Cuttings from cultivars of sand cherry (sect. Microcerasus) and peach (sect. Euamygdalus) averaged 28% to 54% lower survival than European and Japanese plums. Few cultivars of almonds (sect. Euamygdalus), apricots (sect. Armeniaca), and American plums (sect. Prunocerasus) rooted from hardwood cuttings. Chemical name used: 1H-indole-3-butyric acid (IBA).