Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 11 items for :

  • cry1Ia1 gene x
Clear All
Free access

Kelly A. Zarka, Ria Greyling, Inge Gazendam, Dean Olefse, Kimberly Felcher, Gurling Bothma, Johan Brink, Hector Quemada and David S. Douches

minimal scouting needs compared with a conventional insecticide spray strategy ( Lambert and Peferoen, 1992 ). Previous studies have shown that potatoes transformed with a codon-modified Bt-cry1Ia1 gene (previously classified as Bt-cryV ) have high

Free access

David Douches, Walter Pett, Diedrich Visser, Joseph Coombs, Kelly Zarka, Kimberly Felcher, Gurling Bothma, Johan Brink, Muffy Koch and Hector Quemada

potato tuber moth is the use of genetically modified, insect-resistant potatoes containing the c ry1Ia1 gene ( Visser, 2004 ). ‘SpuntaG2’ is a transgenic potato cultivar containing the cry1Ia1 gene from Bacillus thuringiensis for resistance to

Free access

D.S. Douches, T.J. Kisha, J.J. Coombs, W. Li, W.L. Pett and E.J. Grafius

1 Dept. of Crop and Soil Sciences. 2 Dept. of Entomology. The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part by the payment of page charges. Under postal regulations, this paper therefore must be hereby marked advertisement solely to

Free access

Hector Quemada, Kelly Zarka, Walter Pett, Gurling Bothma, Kimberly Felcher, Hope Mirendil, Muffy Koch, Johan Brink and David Douches

‘SpuntaG2’, a transgenic potato resistant to potato tuber moth, has been previously described by Douches et al. (2002) . ‘SpuntaG2’ contains two foreign genes: cry1Ia1 , a gene derived from the soil-borne bacterium Bacillus thuringiensis and

Free access

Maria A. Estrada, Kelly Zarka, Susannah Cooper, Joseph Coombs, David S. Douches and Edward J. Grafius

one to three copies of Bt cry1Ia1 . Copy numbers ranging from one to seven of glucose oxidase gene in transgenic potato lines were observed from the study conducted by Felcher et al. (2003) . Similarly, Beuning et al. (2001) also observed one to

Full access

Liang Zheng, Huaming He and Weitang Song

) . Cryptochromes in Arabidopsis genome have three subfamilies: CRY1, CRY2, and CRY3 ( Lin and Shalitin, 2003 ), whereas monocot rice possesses four CRY genes: OsCRY1a, OsCRY1b, OsCRY2, and OsCRY-DASH ( Hirose et al., 2006 ). Most plant cryptochromes have two

Free access

Holly A. Little, Rebecca Grumet and James F. Hancock

crops (greater than 99%) are engineered for two traits, herbicide resistance and/or insect resistance using Bacillus thuringiensis ( Bt ) cry genes. In these crops, the engineered genes encode protein products that directly confer the trait of

Free access

Alexis K. Nagel, Guido Schnabel, Cesar Petri and Ralph Scorza

resistance against insects in Japanese persimmon using the cry IA(c) gene of Bacillus thuringiensis J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 122 764 771 Van Damme, E.J.M. Peumans, W.J. Barre, A. Rouge, P. 1998 Plant

Full access

Michael P. Dzakovich, Celina Gómez, Mario G. Ferruzzi and Cary A. Mitchell

-duty weed cloth (FarmTek, Dyersville, IA). For Expt. 2, ‘Merlice’ (De Ruiter Seeds) tomato plants were cultured similarly to plants in Expt. 1 except that they were started in early Dec. 2014, grafted onto ‘Maxifort’ (De Ruiter Seeds) rootstocks, pruned to

Free access

Theoharis Ouzounis, Eva Rosenqvist and Carl-Otto Ottosen

expression ( Chen et al., 2004 ; Lin and Shalitin, 2003 ; Quail et al., 1995 ). Cryptochromes (cry1, cry2) and phototropins (phot1, phot2) absorb in the blue/ultraviolet-A region ( Ahmad and Cashmore, 1993 ; Briggs and Huala, 1999 ; Christie and Briggs