Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 5,811 items for :

  • fruit growth x
Clear All
Author:

86 WORKSHOP 11 (Abstr. 682-684) Dynamics of Fruit Growth Tuesday, 25 July, 10:00 a.m.-12:00 noon

Free access

In many cases, it is desirable to quantify the growth of horticultural products with functions (e.g., to analyze growth differences between treatments or as an input for crop simulation models). In all cases, measurements of fruit growth and

Free access

thermophile cucumber is known to be very sensitive to low temperature. In particular, fruit growth rate is considerably decreased as temperature declines ( Marcelis, 1993 ), especially when the temperature is low during the early stages of fruit development

Free access

86 ORAL SESSION 19 (Abstr. 516–523) Fruit/Nuts: Crop Physiology/Plant Growth Regulators

Free access

in pear (Zhang et al., 2007) and sweet cherry (Zhang and Whiting et al., 2011, 2013), and uniconazole, an inhibitor of gibberellins biosynthesis, is an effective blossom thinner for ‘Bing’ cherry (Stern et al., 2007). Before stage II of fruit growth

Open Access

Pollination is an essential process for fruit set, fruit growth, fruit quality, and seed set of most apple cultivars. The first step of successful apple pollination is the transfer of pollen to the stigmatic surface (typically vectored by bees

Free access

growth are thought to influence storage disorders when they alter cell size, tissue density, and gas diffusivity of the skin and cuticle ( Elgar et al., 1999 ; James et al., 2010 ; Lachapelle et al., 2013 ). The mineral composition of fruit is also

Free access

canopy twig dieback, veinal chlorosis, and foliar and fruit drop ( Gottwald et al. 2012 ; Morgan et al. 2016 ). Mn is a crucial element for plant growth and facilitates several physiological processes such as photosynthesis and enzyme antioxidant

Open Access

Shading during early apple fruit development decreases fruit growth and induces fruit abscission and has been used to understand processes that affect thinning ( Byers et al., 1985 , 1990a , 1990b , 1991 ). During early fruit development, active

Free access
Free access