Search Results

You are looking at 51 - 60 of 899 items for :

  • "new cultivar" x
  • All content x
Clear All
Free access

Jorge Andres Agustin, Matha Soto, Franco Famiani, and Juan Guillermo Cruz-Castillo

the aim of developing new cultivars for the establishment of white sapote orchards in Mexico. Among them, tree number 49 is very interesting because all of the parameters of both fruits and seeds were excellent. For a full characterization of these

Full access

Yun-Im Kang, Hyang Young Joung, Dae Hoe Goo, Youn Jung Choi, Mok Pil Choi, Hye Ryun An, Jae-Young Ko, Kang-Joon Choi, Ki Hwan Lee, and Kye Wan Hong

required. This survey, the first of its kind in South Korea, assessed the popularity of cultivars and the characteristics of lily cultivation to use these results to develop new cultivars and cultivation techniques for South Korea’s lily farms. A second

Full access

Luis Rallo

of field trials for evaluating the genotype-by-environment interaction in the expected areas of distribution for these potential new cultivars. A first tentative protocol for the evaluation of olive progenies in our program is presented in Fig. 1

Free access

Karen R. Harris-Shultz, Brian M. Schwartz, and Jeff A. Brady

The release of ‘Tifgreen’ bermudagrass in 1956 launched the era of vegetatively propagated turfgrasses using a production method that preserved the initial hybrid vigor of new cultivars barring genetic instability ( Hanna and Anderson, 2008

Free access

Todd J. Rounsaville, Darren H. Touchell, Thomas G. Ranney, and Frank A. Blazich

these selections are less than desirable to many consumers as a result of their spindly growth and spine-covered leaflets. Mahonia ‘Soft Caress’ (PP20183) is a new cultivar that has shown great promise as a landscape plant. This cultivar arose as a

Free access

Wenhao Dai and Victoria Magnusson

Development of new cultivars is largely dependent on the availability of breeding germplasm and methodology. Breeders are seeking plant materials to breed novel plants; however, their achievement is largely limited as a result of lack of suitable

Free access

Céline Jouquand, Craig Chandler, Anne Plotto, and Kevin Goodner

in February. Rubygem, a new cultivar from Australia, had high appearance ratings in January and March. FL 00-51 had relatively low ratings for appearance with comments such as “not quite uniform” and “spotty,” which often result from rain damage

Full access

Eugene K. Blythe

the previous season’s growth are not killed by cold winter temperatures would permit maximum use of propagation material for the rapid multiplication of new cultivars by supplementing, or being used in place of, leafy stem cuttings taken during the

Free access

David H. Byrne, Patricia Klein, Muqing Yan, Ellen Young, Jeekin Lau, Kevin Ong, Madalyn Shires, Jennifer Olson, Mark Windham, Tom Evans, and Danielle Novick

the final decision is made on their release. Thus, it takes a minimum of 7 years to develop a new cultivar if only one breeding cycle is needed ( Table 3 ). Table 3. Basic breeding cycle for adapted garden roses. By contrast, if a non-remontant wild

Full access

Walter F. Ray, Geno A. Picchioni, Dawn M. VanLeeuwen, and Ryan M. Goss

-season turfgrass cultivars that perform well during first-year establishment is essential for a hot desert climate like southern New Mexico. Lowest overall quality ratings for the older ‘K-31’ relative to the remaining, newer cultivars support application of tall