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David M. Hunter, Frank Kappel, Harvey A. Quamme, W. Gordon Bonn, and Kenneth C. Slingerland

Sweet’ were harvested ≈22 Sept., a few days later than at Harrow. Table 4. Harvest date and fresh fruit evaluations for ‘Harovin Sundown’ at AAFC, Harrow, Ontario, Canada. Quality and storage. Fruits were harvested each year at the

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W.R. Okie and Desmond R. Layne

standard practices of the southeastern U.S. peach industry. Beginning in 2002 and 2003 for the Watsonia and Cash plantings, respectively, fruit evaluations began on a weekly basis each summer through the end of the 2006 season. Advanced selections and

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Richard L. Bell, Tom van der Zwet, Steve Castagnoli, Todd Einhorn, Janet D. Turner, Robert Spotts, Gary A. Moulton, Greg L. Reighard, and William W. Shane

after 11 weeks of cold storage; fruit harvested from 29 to 35 d after ‘Bartlett’ ripened after 6 weeks of cold storage. Fruit evaluated at harvest 14 to 35 d after Bartlett at AFRS and up to 36 d after ‘Bartlett’ at MCAREC was firm, crisp, and juicy. The

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Chad E. Finn, Bernadine C. Strik, Brian M. Yorgey, and Robert R. Martin

). Subjective fruit evaluations were made during the 2003–2006 fruiting seasons using a 1 to 9 scale (9 = the best expression of each trait). The fruit ratings included sterility (subjective rating of drupelet set), firmness (as measured subjectively by hand in

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James Mattheis and David R. Rudell

well as the day of and 7 d after removal from cold storage. Post-cold storage temperature was 20 °C. All fruit evaluation procedures were as described previously by Mattheis et al. (2017 ). Experimental design and statistical analysis. Experiments were

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Steven T. Koike, Frank G. Zalom, and Kirk D. Larson

from each plot and processing them to extract thrips, as mentioned previously. Thrips were sampled in this manner on five dates from 3 May to 11 June. T3B data were analyzed as described previously for fruit evaluations. Thrips data were analyzed by

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J. Steven Brown, Raymond J. Schnell, Tomás Ayala-Silva, J. Michael Moore, Cecile L. Tondo, and Michael C. Winterstein

. Mangos also dropped off of the tree when the tree was slightly shaken. Fruit evaluations took place within a maximum 24 h after harvest. Each of the five color values was considered to be a different fruit skin color aspect, or “trait.” L* values indicate

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Kate A. Nishijima, Marisa M. Wall, Maureen M. Fitch, Lionel S. Sugiyama, Ronald C. Keith, and Wayne T. Nishijima

treatments, and fruit were stored as described previously. Fruit evaluations. Ripened fruit were cut open with a flame-sterilized knife, evaluated for IY symptoms by examining tissue dissected at the inoculation sites, and IY incidence and severity

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Allan F. Brown, Gad G. Yousef, Ivette Guzman, Kranthi K. Chebrolu, Dennis J. Werner, Mike Parker, Ksenija Gasic, and Penelope Perkins-Veazie

‘Carolina Gold’ accumulating the lowest levels. Table 1. Fruit characteristics and flavonoid and carotenoid concentrations in the peel of ripe peach fruit evaluated in two North Carolina locations over 2 years (2009 and 2010). Table 2. Flavonoid and

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Alex Goke, Sara Serra, and Stefano Musacchi

also affected prediction accuracy. For DM models applied to external validation datasets, fruit evaluated at harvest (1 month of regular air cold storage) were generally predicted to have lower DM relative to fruit evaluated following 6 months of