Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 258 items for :

  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Eric Hanson, Brent Crain, and Joshua Moses

., 2012 ). High tunnels provide similar benefits in regions with colder winters and shorter growing seasons ( Demchak and Hanson, 2013 ; Hanson et al., 2011 ; Yao and Rosen, 2011 ). Most raspberry cultivars released in the past decade are primocane

Free access

Brenner L. Freeman, Janet C. Stocks, Dennis L. Eggett, and Tory L. Parker

cited authors, most temperate environment raspberries are harvested in the spring from floricane (second year spring-bearing) plants. Most of the raspberries grown in hot, dry conditions are harvested in the fall from primocane (first year bearing

Free access

Marvin Pritts

Primocane-fruiting raspberries ( Rubus idaeus L.) produce new canes (primocanes) from buds on the roots or from basal buds on older canes or the crown. Flowers are initiated on these primocanes regardless of daylength and when field-grown can

Free access

John R. Clark

Rubus plants are rather unusual among fruit crops in that they have a perennial root system but have biennial canes. The two cane types are primocanes, or first-year canes, which are usually vegetative, and floricanes, which are the same canes

Free access

Daniela M. Segantini, Renee T. Threlfall, John R. Clark, Luke R. Howard, and Cindi R. Brownmiller

, seediness, red drupelet incidence, and decay resistance. More recently, primocane fruiting has become a major focus in blackberry breeding ( Clark and Finn, 2008 ; Strik et al., 2007 ). In the last years, the University of Arkansas has released primocane

Full access

Eric Hanson, Brent Crain, and Katherine Hanson

practice during which current-year canes of primocane-fruiting cultivars are retained over winter so that a second crop is produced on floricanes the following summer. In short-season regions, double-cropping of in-ground plants has been shown to increase

Free access

Ellen Thompson, Bernadine C. Strik, John R. Clark, and Chad E. Finn

The first primocane-fruiting blackberries, ‘Prime-Jan’ and ‘Prime-Jim’, were released in 2004 ( Clark et al., 2005 ). This type of erect blackberry produces flowers and fruit on the first-year cane, the primocane, in addition to the second

Free access

Bernadine C. Strik and Ellen Thompson

The first commercial primocane-fruiting blackberry cultivars ( Rubus L. subgenus Rubus ), Prime-Jan® and Prime-Jim® (Univ. Arkansas, Fayetteville), were released in 2004 ( Clark et al., 2005 ). This type of blackberry fruits on current

Free access

Bernadine C. Strik, John R. Clark, Chad E. Finn, and Gil Buller

Primocane-fruiting blackberries released by the University of Arkansas ( Clark et al., 2005 ; Clark and Perkins-Veazie, 2011 ) offer an alternative or addition to the other types of high-value, fresh-market blackberries available, especially in

Free access

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

In 2004, Clark et al. released the first commercial primocane-fruiting (PF) blackberry cultivars, Prime-Jan® (cv. APF-8) and Prime-Jim® (cv. APF-12) ( Clark et al., 2005 ). ‘Prime-Ark® 45’ (cv. APF-45) followed in 2009 ( University of Arkansas