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Gayle M. Volk, James W. Olmstead, Chad E. Finn, and Jules Janick

’ Blueberry (2004) A.D. Draper, G.J. Galletta, G. Jelenkovic, N. Vorsa, and S. ‘Duke’ Galletta. ‘Duke’ highbush blueberry was jointly released in 1987 by the cooperative blueberry breeding program of the USDA and New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station

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Yifei Wang, Stephanie K. Fong, Ajay P. Singh, Nicholi Vorsa, and Jennifer Johnson-Cicalese

flavonoid and organic acid profiles of diploid blueberry species compared with cultivated tetraploids also suggests their potential value in blueberry breeding for phytochemical improvement. For instance, V. pallidum , V. tenellum, and V. boreale clones

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Kang Hee Cho, Seo Jun Park, Su Jin Kim, Se Hee Kim, Han Chan Lee, Mi Young Kim, and Jae An Chun

. 131 674 686 Brevis, P.A. Bassil, N.V. Ballington, J.R. Hancock, J.F. 2008 Impact of wide hybridization on highbush blueberry breeding J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 133 427 437 Burgher, K.L. Jamieson, A.R. Lu, X. 2002 Genetic relationship among lowbush

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Anish Malladi, Tripti Vashisth, and Lisa Klima Johnson

genotypes. Materials and Methods Expt. 1. Mature, four-year-old plants of T-451, a rabbiteye blueberry selection from the blueberry breeding program at the University of Georgia, were used in this experiment in 2008. The plants were grown at the Georgia

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Dongliang Qiu, Xiangying Wei, Shufang Fan, Dawei Jian, and Jianjun Chen

global market analysis. U.S. Highbush Blueberry Council, Folsom, CA Brevis, P.A. Bassil, N.V. Ballington, J.R. Hancock, J.F. 2008 Impact of wide hybridization on highbush blueberry breeding J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 133 427 437 Callow, P. Haghigh, K

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Mark K. Ehlenfeldt and James L. Luteyn

producing wide hybrids because it appears to be a very accepting parent. We believe we are on the brink of opening up access to a wide array of tertiary blueberry germplasm that will benefit both conventional and molecular aspects of blueberry breeding

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Blair J. Sampson, Stephen J. Stringer, and Donna A. Marshall

to originate from a heritable trait derived from ‘Ethel’ ( V. virgatum ) used in early blueberry breeding programs. If these blooms are too misshapen, bees may fail to recognize them as legitimate food sources and bypass them entirely, the

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Marcelo A.G. Carnelossi, Edinaldo O.A. Sena, Adrian D. Berry, and Steven A. Sargent

). The (*) represents the temperature of the cooling medium at 1 °C and (─) represents the T ½ and T ⅞ cooling times. Five growing seasons of data for these cultivars from the University of Florida blueberry breeding program had slightly higher

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Paul M. Lyrene

tetraploid highbush selections from the University of Florida blueberry breeding program and three tetraploid V. stamineum seedlings ( Lyrene, 2016 ). The V. stamineum tetraploid parents were obtained using colchicine-treatment of seeds that had been