of the growing season on fruit yields, root growth, and return bloom of kiwifruit vines Scientia Hort. 42 29 44 10.1016/0304-4238(90)90145-5 DeJong, T.M. 1986 Fruit effects on photosynthesis in Prunus persica
Ben Hong Wu, Hai Qiang Huang, Pei Ge Fan, Shao Hua Li, and Guo Jie Liu
Jaysankar De, Bruna Bertoldi, Mohammad Jubair, Alan Gutierrez, Jeffery K. Brecht, Steven A. Sargent, and Keith R. Schneider
Increasing awareness about healthy eating drives health-conscious consumers to eat peaches ( Prunus persica ) because this fruit is a good source of antioxidants, including vitamin C ( Hashem et al., 2019 ; Noratto et al., 2014 ). The United States
Eric T. Stafne, Charles T. Rohla, and Becky L. Carroll
different pecan [ Carya illinoinensis (Wangenh.) K. Koch] cultivars Food Chem. 102 1241 1249 10.1016/j.foodchem.2006.07.024 Weller, S.C. Skroch, W.A. Monaco, T.J. 1985 Common bermudagrass ( Cyndon dactylon ) interference in newly planted peach ( Prunus
Stephen S. Miller, James R. Schupp, Tara A. Baugher, and Scott D. Wolford
It is well established that peach ( Prunus persica L. Batsch) requires some form of thinning early in the growing season to produce a crop of marketable size fruit ( Byers et al., 2003 ; Havis, 1962 ; Tukey and Einset, 1938 ). Early studies by
Esmaeil Fallahi, Bahar Fallahi, Bahman Shafii, and Mohammad E. Amiri
their initial planting in Idaho ( Yost and d'Easum, 1980 ; Idaho Tree Fruit Census, 2007). Peaches and nectarines ( Prunus persica var. nectarina ) constituted of 18% of the total fruit production in Idaho in 2006, and production of white-flesh peaches
Norman Lalancette, Daniel L. Ward, and Joseph C. Goffreda
Rusty spot is an important disease of peach ( Prunus persica L. Batsch) that occurs in many fruit-growing regions of the world ( Dolovac et al., 2009 ; Grove, 1995b ; Jankovics et al., 2011 ). Although the disease was first described in 1941
G.E. Boyhan, B.R. Abrahams, J.D. Norton, and Hongwen Huang
Detection of Xylella fastidiosa Wells et al. by enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay indicated that plums (Prunus hybrids) had higher absorbance values than peaches [Prunus persica (L.) Batsch]. The slip-budded trees had lower readings than those that were chip budded; however, the scion × method interaction was significant. Further comparison of slip vs. chip budding indicated that the lower absorbance value of slip budding occurred in plums only; there was no difference between budding methods in peach.
E. N. Ashworth, D. J. Rowse, and L. A. Billmyer
The freezing of water within the woody tissues of apricot (Prunus armeniaca L.) and peach [Prunus persica (L.) Batsch] was characterized and the relationship to freezing injury established. Bark and xylem tissues exhibited contrasting freezing patterns and mechanisms of freezing resistance. Water in xylem parenchyma cells deep-supercooled. Tissue injury appeared to result from the freezing of this supercooled water. In contrast, water within bark tissues underwent equilibrium freezing. Bark injury resulted from the stresses which accompany extracellular ice formation and cellular dehydration.
Gary A. Couvillon and A. Erez
Shoots of apple (Malus domestica Borkh.), cherry (Prunus avium L.), peach [Prunus persica (L.) Batsch] and pear [Pyrus communis × Pyrus pyrifolia (Burm.) Nakai] were collected and used in these studies. In all instances, chilling beyond that required for 50% bud break within a 2-week period (prolonged chilling) resulted in a decrease in the growing degree hours required for bud break. In many cases, over 90% of the variation in each study could be attributed to the added chilling.
David Campbell, Jeffrey K. Brecht, Ali Sarkhosh, Oscar Liburd, and Danielle Treadwell
Photoreceptors and control of horticultural plant traits HortScience 50 1274 1280 https://doi.org/10.21273/HORTSCI.50.9.1274 10.21273/HORTSCI.50.9.1274 Garro, A. Gasull, E. 2010 Characterization of polyphenoloxidase from 2 peach ( Prunus persica L