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María Engracia Guerra, Ana Wünsch, Margarita López-Corrales, and Javier Rodrigo

–pistil incompatibility, and ovule development were analyzed in flowers from the three low-producing cultivars and the productive cultivar Simka. In ‘Rubirosa’ and ‘Sweet August’, for which no information about their pollen–pistil compatibility is available, self- and

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Jose Martínez-Calvo, Gerardo Llácer, and Marisa Luisa Badenes

‘Rafel’ and ‘Belgida’ are mid- to early-ripening apricot cultivars ( Prunus armeniaca L.) with good yield, excellent fruit quality, self-compatibility, and resistance to Sharka, a disease caused by the Plum pox virus , a serious limiting factor

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María Engracia Guerra, Ana Wünsch, Margarita López-Corrales, and Javier Rodrigo

pollination without removing the anthers of the flowers, self-compatibility of female cultivars was evaluated to determine the influence of self-pollen on the subsequent fruit set. For this purpose, self-pollinations were carried out in non-emasculated flowers

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Fenfen Yan, Zhiguo Liu, Mengjun Liu, Xingjuan Zheng, Zhi Luo, and Jiurui Wang

controlled pollination ( Sun et al., 2015 ; Wang et al., 2015 ). However, their characteristics of parthenocarpy, self-sterility, and cross-compatibility were not studied, and large hybrid populations have not yet been established. The aim of this study was

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Alberto Sánchez-Estrada and Julián Cuevas

optimal. Contradictory results regarding its degree of compatibility can be found in the literature. Some authors have reported ‘Manzanillo’ to be highly self-incompatible (SI) ( Androulakis and Loupassaki, 1990 ; Cuevas and Polito, 1997 ; Griggs et al

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James L. Brewbaker

.4 seeds per 10 florets, indicating weak compatibility ( Sorensson and Brewbaker, 1994 ). However, when the self-fertile L. leucocephala (2n = 104) was emasculated and crossed as the female parent, 281 florets produced an average of 64 seeds per 10

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Aurora Díaz, Antonio Martín, Pilar Rallo, and Raúl De la Rosa

study about self-incompatibility in olive ( Díaz et al., 2006 ). Cross-compatibility relationships. The cultivars considered here seem to exhibit reciprocal intercompatibility relationships; that is, a certain cultivar pair behaves in the same

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José Egea, Manuel Rubio, José A. Campoy, Federico Dicenta, Encarna Ortega, María D. Nortes, Pedro Martínez-Gómez, Antonio Molina, Antonio Molina Jr, and David Ruiz

( Sutherland et al., 2004 ) revealed that ‘Mirlo Anaranjado’ and ‘Mirlo Rojo’ are homozygous for self-compatibility ( S c S c ), whereas ‘Mirlo Blanco’ is heterozygous for self-compatibility, showing the band corresponding to the S c RNase allele and a band

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Júlia Halász, Andrzej Pedryc, Sezai Ercisli, Kadir Ugurtan Yilmaz, and Attila Hegedűs

one ( S C ) allowing self-compatibility ( Burgos et al., 1998 ; Halász, 2007 ; Halász et al., 2005 , 2007a ). The S C -haplotype was long suspected and recently confirmed to be a pollen-part mutant of the S 8 -haplotype ( Halász et al., 2007a

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Long Ma, Kevin E. Kenworthy, Huangjun Lu, and Ronald Cherry

- and cross-pollinated. In addition, lsd tests showed that seed set for self- and open pollination varied greatly among the 10 genotypes. Genotype UFA38 had superior self-compatibility and UFA15 had the best cross-compatibility. Table 3. Percentage