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Renée S. Arias, Natascha Techen, Timothy A. Rinehart, Richard T. Olsen, Joseph H. Kirkbride Jr, and Brian E. Scheffler

Wallander and Albert (2000) . Total genomic DNA was extracted from leaf tissue using a Qiagen Plant Mini Kit (Qiagen, Valencia, CA). Table 1. Chionanthus and Osmanthus samples tested with simple sequence repeats developed from Chionanthus retusus . z

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Daofeng Liu, Jing Ma, Jianfeng Yang, Tien V. Nguyen, Huamin Liu, Renwei Huang, Shunzhao Sui, and Mingyang Li

dicotyledenous plants such as Arabidopsis ( Lawson and Zhang, 2006 ) and Cucurbita pepo ( Blanca et al., 2011 ). Thus, AG and AAG motifs may be common features of SSRs in dicotyledenous plants. Table 1. Summary of simple sequence repeat types in the

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Shuang Jiang, Haishan An, Xiaoqing Wang, Chunhui Shi, Jun Luo, and Yuanwen Teng

[NCBI ( Sharma et al., 2018 )]. Their accession numbers are shown in Table 1 . Table 1. Mapped reads to 49,147 simple sequence repeat sequences in the resequencing data of 30 Pyrus accessions. Whole-genome resequencing data. High-quality genomic DNA

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John McCallum, Susan Thomson, Meeghan Pither-Joyce, Fernand Kenel, Andrew Clarke, and Michael J. Havey

large genome size typical of Allium species ( Bennett and Leitch, 1995 ). Fischer and Bachmann (2000) reported development of a set of genomic dinucleotide simple sequence repeat (SSR) markers from onion. As a result of complex amplification

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Phillip A. Wadl, Robert N. Trigiano, Dennis J. Werner, Margaret R. Pooler, and Timothy A. Rinehart

markers that are randomly dispersed throughout the nuclear genome have the required distribution and frequency to provide information at the population and single plant levels. Simple sequence repeat (SSR) markers are widely used because of their high

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Phillip A. Wadl, Xinwang Wang, Andrew N. Trigiano, John A. Skinner, Mark T. Windham, Robert N. Trigiano, Timothy A. Rinehart, Sandra M. Reed, and Vincent R. Pantalone

., 2007 ; Trigiano et al., 2004 ; Windham and Trigiano, 1998 ). Microsatellites or simple sequence repeats (SSRs) are stretches of DNA that consist of tandemly repeated mono-, di-, tri, tetra-, or penta-nucleotide units that occur in abundance in the

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Zhengwang Jiang, Feiyan Tang, Hongwen Huang, Hongju Hu, and Qiliang Chen

), and nuclear and chloroplast DNA sequences have been used to identify pear cultivars ( Kimura et al., 2003 ; Lee et al., 2004 ). Of the DNA marker systems currently available, simple sequence repeats (SSRs) have been considered one of the most useful

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Benard Yada, Gina Brown-Guedira, Agnes Alajo, Gorrettie N. Ssemakula, Robert O.M. Mwanga, and G. Craig Yencho

have the ability to easily differentiate closely related genotypes such as an F 1 progeny ( Buteler et al., 2002 ). Simple sequence repeat markers are currently the most suitable markers for paternity analysis and identification of heterotic gene pools

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Fanjuan Meng, Ruoding Wang, Mu Peng, Chao Wang, Zhongkui Wang, Fachun Guan, and Yajun Li

aconitine extraction ( Beike et al., 2004 ). ISSR marker is considered as a simple and quick technique that combines most of the advantages of simple sequence repeats (SSRs) and randomly amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPD) ( Linos et al., 2014 ; Reddy et al

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Wenting Wang, Chao Feng, Zehuang Zhang, Liju Yan, Maomao Ding, Changjie Xu, and Kunsong Chen

diversity of Chinese bayberry germplasm has been analyzed with different molecular markers, initially using random amplified polymorphic DNA ( Lin et al., 1999 ; Xie et al., 2008 ), inter simple sequence repeat ( Pan et al., 2008 ; Qian et al., 2006 ; Qiu