Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 611 items for :

  • developmental variation x
  • All content x
Clear All
Full access

Jianjun Li, Xiaoya Lian, Chenglin Ye, and Lan Wang

. The morphology of glandularia during the six developmental stages of ‘Yujin 2’: ( g ) Young period. ( h ) Three green period. ( i ) Two white period. ( j ) Great white period. ( k ) Silver period. ( l ) Golden period. Table 1. Variations in flower

Free access

Zhuang-Zhuang Liu, Tao Chen, Fang-Ren Peng, You-Wang Liang, Peng-Peng Tan, Zheng-Hai Mo, Fan Cao, Yang-Juan Shang, Rui Zhang, and Yong-Rong Li

the leaves of pecan cultivars and phenological characteristics of four developmental stages. Leaf phenotypic variation commonly occurred among the pecan cultivars, with cv ranging from 3.33% to 12.94%. ANOVA showed that leaflet width, area, droop

Free access

Yan Cheng, Qian Wang, Qingyu Ban, Jianfeng Geng, Xiao Wei Zhang, Ying Yi, and Xilin Hou

; Song et al., 1995 ; Teutonico and Osborn, 1995 ; Yu et al., 2003 ). Usually, the phenotypic values for plant height at one specific developmental stage were used for QTL analysis. According to the rational points of developmental genetics, genes are

Free access

Jessica L. Gilbert, Michael L. Schwieterman, Thomas A. Colquhoun, David G. Clark, and James W. Olmstead

cultivars with a stable flavor profile. Thus, we analyzed the variation of flavor components in five SHB genotypes at different developmental stages and within a single harvest season. Woodruff et al. (1960) conducted a thorough analysis of blueberry

Free access

Yosef Burger and Arthur A. Schaffer

; McCollum et al., 1988 ; Rosa, 1928 ; Schaffer et al., 1987 , 1996 ). Variation in sucrose levels also accounts for the genetic differences in total sugar contents ( Burger et al., 2000 ; Stepansky et al., 1999 ) and for the natural variability within a

Free access

Nicole L. Waterland, Youyoun Moon, Janet C. Tou, Moo Jung Kim, Eugenia M. Pena-Yewtukhiw, and Suejin Park

adult kale. Our hypothesis was that genetic differences (cultivars with differing leaf pigmentation) and developmental stages (from cotyledon to adult stage) influence the mineral content of kale. Therefore, the objective of this study was to determine

Full access

Junhuo Cai, Junjun Fan, Xuying Wei, and Lu Zhang

observation that old L. radiata roots were replaced with new roots in April ( Nishitani et al., 2013 ). Biomass content at different developmental stages. Biomass accumulation across various L. radiata organs differed significantly at different

Open access

Aneela Nijabat, Adam Bolton, Muhammad Mahmood-ur-Rehman, Adeel Ijaz Shah, Rameez Hussain, Naima Huma Naveed, Aamir Ali, and Philipp Simon

experiencing seasonal heat stress should evaluate and characterize seasonal variation in thermotolerance among their locally used cultivars to schedule their production cycle, to the extent possible, to match cultivar-specific variation in developmental

Free access

David Gopaulchan, Adrian M. Lennon, and Pathmanathan Umaharan

). However, the existing genetic model is inadequate in that it does not account for the range of variation in the shades within a specific spathe color, such as the genetic and molecular bases for differences in shades of reds and pinks. Kamemoto et al

Free access

Dongmei Wei, Huimin Xu, and Ruili Li

and is monoecious, with staminate flowers located at the base of the inflorescence and pistillate flowers at the top ( Fig. 1A ). A staminate flower can generally produce over 100 stamens ( Fig. 1B ). According to the developmental characteristics of