Search Results

You are looking at 81 - 90 of 225 items for :

  • self-compatibility x
  • All content x
Clear All
Open access

Michelle Wirthensohn

‘Mira’ were derived from a cross between ‘Nonpareil’ and ‘Lauranne’. ‘Nonpareil’ was chosen as the female parent due to its high-quality kernel characteristics, and ‘Lauranne’ was chosen mainly as a source of self-compatibility ( Grassely, 1991 ). ‘Rhea

Free access

José Egea, Jose A. Campoy, Federico Dicenta, Lorenzo Burgos, Jose L. Patiño, and David Ruiz

coincident (S 1 S new for ‘Sublime’ and S 1 S 7 for ‘Estrella’) and, because their blooming dates are similar, they can be used to pollinate one another. In addition, other self-compatible cultivars (with the S c allele of compatibility) with similar

Free access

Gal Sapir, Raphael A. Stern, Martin Goldway, and Sharoni Shafir

molecular marker for S -haplotype and self-compatibility in Japanese apricot ( Prunus mume ) Theor. Appl. Genet. 107 1357 1361 Zhang, S.-L. Huang, S.-X. Kitashiba, H. Nishio, T. 2007 Identification of

Full access

Huan Xiong, Feng Zou, Sujuan Guo, Deyi Yuan, and Genhua Niu

. Self-sterility is a common reproductive phenomenon in plants. It describes the reduction in seed set following selfing relative to that following outcrossing and is widely distributed among flowering plants ( Mahy and Jacquemart, 1999 ). Self

Free access

Alisha L. Ruple, John R. Clark, and M. Elena Garcia

. 150 281 290 Nybom, H. 1986 Active self-pollination and pollen stainability in some Rubus cultivars J. Hort. Sci. 61 49 55 Perry, J.L. 1981 Self and cross-compatibility of tetraploid

Free access

Javier Sanzol and Timothy P. Robbins

European pear, like other fruit species of the Rosaceae, is impaired in effecting self-fertilization by a gametophytic self-incompatibility (GSI) system ( Crane and Lewis, 1942 ). In the Rosaceae, GSI is inherited as a single multiallelic locus (S

Free access

Loren C. Stephens

strong. One reason for trait variability in seed-produced cultivars could be the inbreeding barriers that exist in Echinacea germplasm ( Ault, 2006 ). Although poorly understood in Echinacea , one such barrier is assumed to be self-incompatibility (SI

Free access

Hai-nan Liu, Jian-rong Feng, Xiao-fang Liu, Wen-hui Li, Wen-juan Lv, and Ming Luo

style determinant, which cooperatively determine self-(in)compatibility ( Franceschi et al., 2011 ; Ikeda et al., 2005 ; Wünsch and Hormaza, 2004 ). Self-compatibility has become an important objective in Prunus breeding programs. It has been

Free access

Toshio Hanada, Kyoko Fukuta, Hisayo Yamane, Tomoya Esumi, Ryutaro Tao, Thomas M. Gradziel, Abhaya M. Dandekar, Ángel Fernández i Martí, José M. Alonso, and Rafel Socias i Company

.I. Tobutt, K.R. Ortega, E. Sutherland, B.G. Godini, A. 2007 Self-(in)compatibility of almond P. dulcis and P.webbii : Detection and cloning of ‘wild-type S f ’ and new self-compatibility alleles encoding inactive S-RNases Mol. Genet. Genomics 278 665 676

Free access

Virginia Pinillos and Julián Cuevas

olive is partially self-incompatible ( Cuevas et al., 2001 ; Lavee and Datt, 1978 ; Lavee et al., 2002 ; Sibbett et al., 1992 ). Olive is wind-pollinated. Isolated ‘Manzanillo’ plantations in the United States and Israel have shown cross