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James C. Fulton and Mark E. Uchanski

L.) and chile ( Capsicum annuum L.). Univ. of Ariz., Tucson, PhD Diss. 1–173 Stolk, J.H. Maaswinkel, R.H.M. 1977 Cultivars of autumn red pepper (in Dutch) Groenten en Fruit 32 39 1943 Uffelen, L.G. 1973 Spotting (pitting), a quality problem in

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Brian J. Schutte, Adriana D. Sanchez, Leslie L. Beck, and Omololu John Idowu

In the United States, chile peppers (domesticated species within the Capsicum genus) are primarily produced in California, New Mexico, Arizona, and Texas [U.S. Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Statistics Service (USDA-NASS), 2020

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Chad E. Finn, Jorge B. Retamales, Gustavo A. Lobos, and James F. Hancock

HISTORY The cultivated strawberry ( Fragaria × ananassa Duch. ex Rozier) originated from an accidental cross of the white-fruited Chilean strawberry [ F. chiloensis (L.) Mill. subsp. chiloensis f. chiloensis ] and the meadow strawberry ( F

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Marisa M. Wall, Stephanie Walker, Arthur D. Wall, Ed Hughs, and Richard Phillips

This research was supported by the New Mexico Agricultural Experiment Station, and the New Mexico Chile Pepper Task Force. We thank Steve Lyles for producing the crop; Roy Pennock, Linda Liess and Margery Parossien for technical assistance

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L. Mansur, M. Gonzalez, I. Rojas, and P. Salas

Ganadero, Chile

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Loreto Araneda, Paulina Salas, and Leví Mansur

We thank Luis Arriagada for his assistance in collecting and Orfeo Crosa for his technical advice. This research was supported with funds from Fondo-SAG of the Servicio Agricola y Ganadero, Chile.

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Stephanie J. Walker and Paul A. Funk

New Mexican-type chile, often referred to as “Anaheim,” is recognized as New Mexico’s signature crop. Both the red and green (fully sized, but physiologically immature) crops are celebrated in local cuisine, culture, and art. Further, the production

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Jack E. McCoy and Paul W. Bosland

Chile peppers ( Capsicum sp.) are a widely cultivated crop that is a staple in the diet of many cultures worldwide and is used as a vegetable, spice, ornamental, and medicinal plant ( Bosland and Votava, 2012 ). There are five domesticated species

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Rosanna Freyre, Amy C. Douglas, and Michael O. Dillon

National Geographic Society and National Science Foundation for support of field studies. Chilean field collaborators are acknowledged and include M. Finger, J. Guerra, B. Palma, C. Trujillo, S. Teillier, and M. Villarroel. M. Nakazawa and J. Wen are

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Genhua Niu, Denise S. Rodriguez, Kevin Crosby, Daniel Leskovar, and John Jifon

users has become intense. Use of alternative water sources such as municipal reclaimed water and other poor-quality, non-potable saline waters for irrigating agricultural crops such as chile peppers may be inevitable in the water scarce southwestern