Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 12,509 items for :

  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Open access

Madhav Parajuli, Prabha Liyanapathiranage, Jacob Shreckhise, Donna Fare, Benjamin Moore, and Fulya Baysal-Gurel

disease tolerance ( Pooler 2006 ). Currently, more than 200 crapemyrtle cultivars exist, and almost half of these are commercially available from wholesale and retail nurseries ( Wang et al. 2011 ). Since the beginning of the 1960s, the US National

Free access

Sudhakar Pandey, Mathura Rai, H.C. Prasanna, and G. Kalloo

Vegetable Crops (AICRP-VC) in 1971. Seven cultivars such as ‘Pusa Sarbati’, ‘Hara Madhu’, ‘Pusa Madhuras’, ‘Arka Rajhans’, ‘Arka Jeet’, ‘Durgapur Madhu’, and ‘Narendra Muskmelon-15’ have been identified through AICRP-VC for cultivation in different

Free access

Adnan Nurhan Yildirim, Fatma Akinci-Yildirim, Mehmet Polat, Bekir Şan, and Yılmaz Sesli

cultivars contain different amounts of amygdalin and that there is extensive variation between subspecies and cultivars. However, very few studies were performed regarding the amygdalin contents of commercially grown cultivars ( Arrazola et al., 2012

Free access

Kubilay Kurtulus Bastas and Fikrettin Sahin

of breeding studies. The Marmara and Black Sea regions are the most environmentally desirable areas for raspberry production ( Onur, 1996 ). Adaptation performance of blackberry cultivars imported from the United States has shown variable performance

Free access

Yulia A. Kuzovkina, Michael Dodge, and Irina V. Belyaeva

obvious from numerous accepted infraspecific taxa—subspecies, varieties and forms (currently ranked at level of cultivars), as well as synonyms. It also hybridizes frequently with other species. Its ornamental varieties, forms, and hybrids are listed below

Free access

Chad E. Finn, Andrew L. Thomas, Patrick L. Byers, and Sedat Serçe

. Most of the S. canadensis cultivars were developed decades ago either at the New York Agricultural Experiment Station or at Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada in Nova Scotia (e.g., ‘Adams I’, ‘Adams II’, ‘Johns’, ‘York’, ‘Nova’) ( Table 1 ). Although

Free access

Jie Zhang, Hong-yan Liu, Xin-yu Qi, Ya-nan Li, and Ling Wang

single flower color ( Wang et al., 2013 ). In recent years, hybridization of wild I. sanguinea has resulted in successful breeding of numerous, colorful flowering cultivars. These new hybridized cultivars include Zidie, a rose–purple cultivar ( Dong et

Open access

Lijuan Fan, Yu Gao, Karl H. Hasenstein, and Ling Wang

a fairly uniform blue-violet color ( Wang and Wang, 2017 ). In the past few years, some new cultivars have been developed, such as ‘Forest Fairy’ ( Kuwantai et al., 2018 ), ‘Dream of the Butterfly’ ( Zhao et al., 2018 ), and ‘NEFU’ ( Qi et al., 2020

Open access

Xin-yu Qi, Li-juan Fan, Yu Gao, Yuhan Shang, Hong-yan Liu, and Ling Wang

cultivars with unique flower colors, people often make crosses between I. sanguinea and I. sanguinea f. albiflora . I. sanguinea f. albiflora flowers are white. In the past 3 years, breeders have released several I. sanguinea cultivars such as

Free access

Aerdake Kuwantai, Yu-jia Liu, Zong-zhe Wan, Hong-yan Liu, and Ling Wang

low temperature frozen soil down to −30 °C ( Cai et al., 2016 ). The flower of I. sanguinea comes mainly in blue violet (RHS N88A) ( Wang and Wang, 2017 ). In 2017, a new light violet (RHS 85C) I. sanguinea cultivar Forest Fairy resulted from the