1 edition of Guide to the wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crops found in the catalog.
Guide to the wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crops
S. I. Warwick
Includes bibliographical references (p. 33)
|Other titles||Taxonomy and genome status in the tribe Brassiceae (Cruciferae)|
|Series||Technical bulletin -- 1993-14E|
|Contributions||Center for Land and Biological Resources Research (Canada)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||33|
Plant Breeding for Disease Resistance: Fungal, bacterial, viral and nematode pathogens attack the cultivated crops. Crop losses can be upto per cent. In such situation if the crops are made disease resistant, food production is increased and use of fungicides and bactericides would also be reduced. This book covers the Occidental crops derived from B. oleracea (cole or cabbage group) and Oriental types from B. rapa (Chinese cabbage and its relatives). Both groups are of immense importance for human nutrition, containing vital vitamins and cancer preventing substances.
Fig. 5. The spectrum of plant genetic resources (Chang, ) Figure 5 depicts the full spectrum of genetic resources that can be found in a cultigen of great diversity and ancient agricultural origin, such as rice on wheat (IBP, ; Creech and Reitz, ; Chang, , ). The major categories may be briefly described (Chang, ) INTRODUCTION. Brassicaceae is one of the most diverse plant families, comprising 49 tribes, genera, and over species (Al-Shehbaz, ), including economically important edible and industrial oilseed and vegetable crops as well as highly diverse wild germplasm (Warwick, ).The members of this family are distributed worldwide (Lysak and Koch, ).
Based on an international conference held in Addis Ababa, this book describes how plant genetic diversity in Ethiopia is of vital importance in breeding new varieties of crops with desirable characteristics, such as increased resistance to pests and diseases and greater adaptation to heat and drought. Three cash cover crops [winter camelina (Camelina sativaL.), winter canola (Brassica napus L.), and pennycress (Thlaspi arvense L.)] were grown in Morris, MN and Brookings, SD during the winters of and
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Hirschfeldia incana (formerly Brassica geniculata) is a species of flowering plant in the mustard family known by many common names, including shortpod mustard, buchanweed, hoary mustard and Mediterranean mustard. It is the only species in the monotypic genus Hirschfeldia, which is closely related to Brassica.
The species is native to the Mediterranean Basin but it can be found in many parts Family: Brassicaceae. Foleyola is a monotypic genus belonging to the Brassicaceae family. Its only species is Foleyola billotii native to North Africa in Algeria, Mauritania and Morocco. Taxonomy. Foleyola billotii was first described by René Charles Maire.
The individual flowers have purple petals and are spaced along the inflorescence. Its growth habit is as a : Tracheophytes. Guide to wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crops (Tribe Brassiceae, Brassicaceae), ed. 3 (on-line resource). Wu Zheng-yi & P. Raven et al., eds. Flora of China (English edition).
 Warwick SI, Francis A, La Fleche J. Guide to Wild Germplasm of Brassica and Allied Crops (Tribe Brassiceae, Brassicaceae). O awa, Canada: Agriculture and agri-food. Abstract. Brassica genus and, in general, the Brassicaceae species represent a well-known case of study for strict interaction of several genomes of different related species, which have played an important role in the domestication process permitting the evolution of several crops and also within single species as occurred for Brassica this chapter, we pay special attention to the.
Warwick, SI, Francis, A and La Fleche, J () Guide to Wild Germplasm of Brassica and Allied Crops (tribe Brassiceae, Brassicaceae).
Ottawa, Canada: Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada, Eastern Cereal and Oilseeds Research by: Intergeneric hybrid between Brassica napus and Diplotaxis harra through ovary culture and cytogenetic analysis of their progenies. Euphytica Euphytica Note: Netherlands journal of.
Warwick S.I., Francis A. and Gugel P.K. () Guide to Wild Germplasm of Brassica and Allied Crops (tribe Brassiceae, Brassicaceae) 3rd Edition.
Agriculture and Agri-Food Canad, Ottawa; Wilkinson M. and Tepfer M. () Fitness and beyond: Preparing for the arrival of GM crops with ecologically important novel characters. by: 7. Abstract. Brassica species have been used as sources for edible and nonedible oil for thousands of years.
These species include Brassica carinata, B. juncea, B. napus, B. nigra, and B. tly, canola, rapeseed, and mustard oilseed species are Cited by: 5. The wild relatives of Brassica crops offer a large genetic resource for desirable alleles controlling economically important quantitative traits and they could be used for food, medicinal purposes.
There are numerous vegetable crops grown worldwide and variable degrees of research on genetics, breeding and biotechnology have been conducted on these crops.
This book brings together the results of such research on crops grouped as alliums, crucifers, cucurbits, leaf. References. The Review Panels findings and recommendations will specifically address the moratorium on GM canola.
year book Australia, Cat. Canberra. JGuide to the wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crops (tribe Bassiceae, Brassicaceae), 2nd edn, King G (ed), Retrieved Septemberfrom Guide to wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crop (tribe Brassiceae Brassicaceae).
3rd Edition. Wheat C. Vogel H. Wittstock U. Braby M. Underwood D. Mitchell-Olds T. The genetic basis of a plant-insect coevolutionary key by: Warwick, S.I. Guide to the wild germplasm of brassica and allied crops.
V: Life history and geographical data for wild species in the tribe Brassiceae (Cruciferae).Cited by: 4. Guide to the wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crops. Part V. Life History and Geographical Data for wild species in the tribe Brassicaceae (Cruciferae) p. Summary of Invasiveness Top of page.
Descurainia sophia, commonly known as flixweed, is an annual (rarely biennial) pioneer herb that colonises disturbed sites and is adapted to growing in dry is also a crop pest and can facilitate the establishment of other introduced species.
Stands often become dense and crowded within a few post-disturbance years and which can increase. Notes on Taxonomy and Nomenclature Top of page.
Hirschfeldia is a monotypic genus in the Brassicaceae (The Plant List, ) closely related to Brassica (Warnick et al., ).The genus has been subject to constant discussion and some of its former species have been allocated to other genera and renamed (Siemens, ).Hirschfeldia is named after the German garden theoretician Christian.
Francis and P.K. Gugel () Guide to Wild Germplasm of Brassica and Allied Crops (tribe Brassiceae, Brassicaceae) 3rd Edition. Agriculture and Agri-Food Canad, Ottawa. Agriculture and Agri-Food Canad, by: 7.
The Biology of Brassica carinata (A.) Braun (Abyssinian cabbage) This document is intended to provide background information on the biology of Brassica carinata, its identity, geographical distribution, Francis A, Gugel RK.
Guide to Wild Germplasm of Brassica and Allied Crops (tribe Brassiceae, Brassicaceae), 3rd Edition. PART III. Warwick SI, Francis A. Guide to the wild germplasm of Brassica and allied crops. Part V. Life History and Geographical Data for wild species in the tribe Brassicaceae (Cruciferae).
2nd ed. Tech Bull. Ottawa Canada: Centre for Land and Biological Resources Research, Agriculture and Agri-Food; p. Cited by: 4. Genetic exchange is possible among several cultivated and wild taxa of the genus Brassica despite different chromosome numbers.
This recently became very important with the possibility of unintended introgressions of genes from transgenic brassica crops to other cultivated or wild species of the family Brassicaceae (Beckie et al., ).Cited by: 1.
A major task of our time is to ensure adequate food supplies for the worlds current population (now nearing 7 billion) in a sustainable way while protecting the vital functions and biological diversity of the global environment.
The task of providing for a growing population is likely to be even more difficult in view of actual and potential changes in climatic conditions due to global warming Author: Shyam Singh Yadav.The germplasm collection of any crop consists of diverse types of collections such as Those derived from centres of diversity(a) Primitive cultivars, (b) Natural hybrids between cultigen and wild relatives, (c) Wild relatives (wild and weedy races), and (d) Related species and genera Those derived from areas of cultivation(a) Commercial.