Cayenne pepper ( Capsicum annuum L.) is one of several chile pepper pod types grown in New Mexico. Other pepper pod types include long red mild, long green mild, paprika, and long green hot [ New Mexico Agricultural Statistics (NMAS), 2010
Mark E. Uchanski and Adam Blalock
Derek W. Barchenger, Danise L. Coon and Paul W. Bosland
agent on paprika pepper HortScience 32 251 255 Khademi, M. Khosh-Khui, M. 1977 Effect of growth regulators on branching, flowering, and fruit development of ornamental peppers ( Capsicum annuum L.) J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 102 796 798 Krajayklang, M
Wei-Chin Lin, Dietmar Frey, Gordon D. Nigh and Cheng C. Ying
The irregular production patterns of greenhouse-grown sweet pepper ( Capsicum annuum L.) have imposed a serious production challenge to greenhouse producers ( Heuvelink and Korner, 2001 ). The nature of peaks and valleys in yield is not fully
George E. Boyhan, Cecilia McGregor, Suzanne O’Connell, Johannah Biang and David Berle
In 2018, the United States produced almost 42,000 acres of bell peppers ( Capsicum annuum ), with four-fifths of this production aimed at the fresh market [ U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA), 2019 ]. Georgia produced 5548 acres in 2017, making
Gregory R. Armel, Robert J. Richardson, Henry P. Wilson, Brian W. Trader, Cory M. Whaley and Thomas E. Hines
by two pepper species Weed Sci. 32 258 263 Baltazar, A.M. Monaco, T.J. Peele, D.M. 1984 Bentazon selectivity in hot pepper ( Capsicum chinense ) and sweet pepper ( Capsicum annuum ) Weed Sci. 32 243 246 Cavero, J. Zaragoza, C. Gil-Ortega, R. 1996
Francisco M. del Amor and María D. Gómez-López
different aspect about polyacrylamide application ( Entry and Sojka, 2003 ). In this 3-year study, we characterized three substrates for sweet pepper plants ( Capsicum annuum L.). Our aims were 1) to establish the influence of these substrates on vegetative
Neda Keyhaninejad, Richard D. Richins and Mary A. O’Connell
927 929 Hornero-Méndez, D. de Guevara, R.G. Mínguez-Mosquera, M.I. 2000 Carotenoid biosynthesis changes in five red pepper ( Capsicum annuum L.) cultivars during ripening. Cultivar selection for breeding J. Agr. Food Chem. 48 3857 3864 Howard, L
Young Goel Shon, Joong Choon Park and Byoung Ryong Jeong
Effect of combination and concentration of growth regulators on the regeneration of pepper plant from different explant tissues was studied. Seedlings were grown aseptically in 400 ml glass bottles containing MS agar medium at 26±2C under a 16 h·d-1 photoperiod (2000 lux, florescent lamps). Explants taken from 4 week-old seedlings were cultured under these conditions on 40 ml of MS agar (8 g·liter-1) medium containing 3 g·liter-1 sucrose in a 400 ml glass bottle. Primary and subsequent leaves attached to petiole regenerated better than cotyledon and hypocotyl. Among the combinations of different concentrations of cytokinin and auxin added in the medium, a combination of 5 μM IAA with either 10 μM zeatin or 10 μM BA gave the best regeneration. With these combinations, regeneration frequency of multiple shoots from the primary and subsequent leaves was greater than 70%. Regenerated shoots rooted readily in MS agar medium containing 3 g·liter-1 sucrose and 0.5 μM NAA.
N.K. Lownds, M. Banaras and P.W. Bosland
Physical characteristics [initial water content, surface area, surface area: volume (SA: V) ratio, cuticle weight, epicuticular wax content, and surface morphology] were examined to determine relationships between physical properties and water-loss `rate in pepper fruits. `Keystone', `NuMex R Naky', and `Santa Fe Grande' peppers, differing in physical characteristics, were stored at 8, 14, or 20C. Water-loss rate increased linearly with storage time at each temperature and was different for each cultivar. Water-loss rate was positively correlated with initial water content at 14 and 20C, SA: V ratio at all temperatures, and cuticle thickness at 14 and 20C. Water-loss rate was negatively correlated with surface area and epicuticular wax content at all temperatures. Stomata were absent on the fruit surface, and epicuticular wax was amorphous for each cultivar.
Richard L. Fery and James M. Schalk
A replicated greenhouse study was conducted to confirm the availability of resistance to western Rower thrips in pepper germplasm. Host-plant resistance ratings confirmed earlier observations that there is a considerable amount of variability within pepper germplasm for reaction to F. occidentalis. Plants of `Keystone Resistant Giant', `Yolo Wonder L', `Mississippi Nemaheart', `Sweet Banana', and `California Wonder' were resistant to the insect and exhibited only mild symptoms of damage. Plants of `Carolina Cayenne', `Santaka', and `Bohemian Chili', however, exhibited the symptoms of severe thrips damage, i.e., poorly expanded, deformed, and distorted leaves; greatly shortened internodes; and severe chlorosis. The resistance to F. occidentalis in pepper appears to be due to tolerance mechanisms, not antixenosis (nonpreference) or antibiosis mechanisms. Thrips-resistant cultivars could be used as a cornerstone in an integrated pest management program for greenhouse pepper production.