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Monday, May 18, 2020 | History

2 edition of genetic control of self-incompatibility in oilseed rape (Brassica napus) found in the catalog.

genetic control of self-incompatibility in oilseed rape (Brassica napus)

Usukuma Ufot Ekuere

genetic control of self-incompatibility in oilseed rape (Brassica napus)

by Usukuma Ufot Ekuere

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Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph.D) - University of Birmingham, School of Biological Sciences, Faculty of Science.

Statementby Usukama Ufot Ekuere.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17504771M

  Gladdens P, Sclerotinia in oilseed rape HGCA Project Rep 44 Ginsburg D and - a review of the Smith JA epidemic in England Singh R, Singh D, Management of Sclerotinia rot J Oilseed Res 1–27 Li H, of oilseed Brassicas—a focus Sivasithamparam S, on India Yadav NR, Salisbury P and Barbetti   Brassica napus (AACC) is self-compatible, although its ancestor species Brassica rapa (AA) and Brassica oleracea (CC) are self-incompatible. Most accessions have dominant self-compatibility (SC) resulting from an insertion of  kb in the promoter region of BnSCR-1 on the A genome, while recessive SC in has rarely been observed. Expression and cloning of SRK

  We have earlier shown extensive introgression between oilseed rape (Brassica napus) and B. rapa in a weedy population using AFLP markers specific White mustard (Sinapis alba), turnip rape (B. campestris ssP. oleifera) and black mustard (B. nigra) are practically allogamous, whereas swede rape (B. napus ssP. oleifera) and brown mustard (B. juncea) are selfed to the extent of two-thirds of the seed set. The difference in mode of fertilization between the first three species on the one hand and last two on the other is not due to

The acreage of hybrid varieties based on the MSL-system has increased in Europe from hectares in to around hectares in (Table 3). Several winter oilseed rape hybrid varieties are listed and marketed in Europe. Springtype hybrids are just abstract = "{\circledC} Blackwell Verlag GmbH. Brassica rapa L. is a genetically diverse parent species of the allotetraploid species, oilseed rape (B. napus) and a


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Genetic control of self-incompatibility in oilseed rape (Brassica napus) by Usukuma Ufot Ekuere Download PDF EPUB FB2

In oilseed rape (Brassica napus L.) like in most oleaginous crops, seed oil content is the main qualitative determinant that confers its economic value to the harvest. Increasing seed oil content is then still an important objective in oilseed rape breeding. In the objective to get better knowledge on the genetic determinism of seed oil content, a genetic study was undertaken in two genetic Genetic control of oil content in oilseed rape (Brassica napus L.) Article in Theoretical and Applied Genetics (7) December with 68 Genetic control of self-incompatibility in oilseed rape book How we measure 'reads' The use of self-incompatibility is an alternative in hybrid breeding of oilseed rape.

Unfortunately, stable self-incompatibility is recessive and phenotype-based selection is very difficult and time-consuming.

The development of reliable molecular markers for detecting desirable plants with functional self-incompatible genes is of great Molecular approaches and selection based on molecular markers can allow breeders to overcome this limitation. The use of self-incompatibility is an alternative in hybrid breeding of oilseed rape.

Unfortunately, stable self-incompatibility is recessive and phenotype-based selection is very difficult and ?script=sci_arttext&pid=S The self-incompatibility genes of Brassica: Expression and use in genetic ablation of floral tissues.

Annu Rev Plant Physiol Plant Mol Biol. ; – Okamoto S, Odashima M, Fujimoto R, Sato Y, Kitashiba H, Nishio T. Self-compatibility in Brassica napus is caused by independent mutations in S- Abstract.

Self‐incompatibility is one of the most effective approaches to utilizing heterosis in oilseed rape around the world. To evaluate the heterosis of double low self‐incompatibility, the possibility of combining seed yield and oil content, and the genetic effects of parents on their hybrid progenies, a 2‐year field trial using a 3 × 22 NC II mating design was conducted during the   Detection of self-incompatible oilseed rape plants (Brassica napusL.) based on molecular markers for identification of the class I Shaplotype Lenka Havlícková1, Eva Jozová1, Miroslav Klíma2, Vratislav Kucera2 and Vladislav Curn1 1Biotechnological Centre, Faculty of Agriculture, University of South Bohemia, Ceské Budejovice, Czech The use of self-incompatibility is an alternative in hybrid breeding of oilseed rape.

Unfortunately, stable self-incompatibility is recessive and phenotype-based selection is very difficult and   High oil content is one of the most important characteristics of rapeseed (Brassica napus L.) breeding.

In order to understand the genetic basis of seed oil content, a series of reciprocal crosses between rapeseed parents with high oil content (, and 6F), medium-oil content (Zhongshuang 9) and low oil content ( and ) were ://   A reciprocal chromosomal transposition was identified in several annual oilseed Brassica napus genotypes used as parents in crosses to biennial genotypes for genetic mapping studies.

The transposition involved an exchange of interstitial homeologous regions on linkage groups N7 and N16, and its detection was made possible by the use of segregating populations of doubled haploid lines The swede (Brassica napus L.

var. napobrassica Peterm) and turnip (Brassica rapa L. var. glabra Kitamura, formerly B. campestris L. subsp. rapifera) both belong to the family Cruciferae. Brassica napus is an amphidiploid (2n = 38, AACC) of B.

rapa (2n = 20, AA) and B. oleracea (2n = 18, CC), the cabbages, kales, etc. The two crops are considered together since they have many similarities to Self‐incompatibility (SI) in Brassica has been considered as a pollination control mechanism for commercial hybrid seed production, and so far has been extensively used in vegetable types of Brassicas.

Oilseed rape Brassica napus (AACC) is naturally self‐compatible in contrast to its parental species that are generally self‐incompatible. Introduction of S‐alleles from its parental   This may be an ideal strategy for the closely related oilseed rape.

Dwarfing has been especially valuable in generating “green revolution” varieties of rice and wheat and brought self-sufficiency to India and China. However, the dwarfing trait is disadvantageous for weeds, because they can no longer compete with the crop for :// Activity of an S Locus Gene Promoter in Pistils and Self-incompatibility is a genetic block to self-fertilization that is controlled in severa1 plant species by a single Oilseed rape untransformed control (lane 1) and primary transformants (lanes 2 to 5) S-alleles W1 and T2 and an incompletely dominant white petal character were introgressed into the self-compatible (SC) summer rape (Brassica napus ssp.

oleifera) cultivars Global, Topas and Westar. The derived self-incompatible (SI) lines were evaluated for strength of incompatibility by ultraviolet fluorescence of pollen tubes, and by seed :// Introduction.

Oilseed rape (Brassica napus L.) is one of the most important oil crops worldwide and provides high‐quality edible vegetable oil for human edibility and processing quality of rapeseed oil are mainly determined by the fatty acid composition of the seeds, particularly the proportions of the three major unsaturated fatty acids: oleic acid (C), linoleic acid   Genetic load study Productivity data: no competition.

When lacking competition, from wheat or weeds, non-transgenic B. napus out-performed B. rapa and the three hybrid lines (Figures 1A and 1C).The GT5 hybrid line had significantly (P   Breeding oilseed rape for pod shattering resistance 3 (a) Hybrid value Hybrid value 2 22 20 18 16 14 12 10 8 6 4 2 2 (b) 1 a = b = r2 = 1 2 Mean of parents 3 4 a = – b = r2 = 4 6 8 10 12 Mean of parents 14 16 18 0 0 10 (c) 0 › 百度文库 › 教育专区 › 高等教育 › 农学.

Banks, P. and W. Beversdorf Self-incompatibility as a pollination control mechanism for spring oilseed rape, Brassica napus L. Euphyt 2. Brace, J., D. Ockendon and G. King Development of a method for the identification of S alleles in Brassica oleracea based on digestion of PCR-amplified DNA with Read the latest chapters of Advances in Botanical Research atElsevier’s leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature.

Advances in Botanical Research, Volume 45 Self-incompatibility T. Nishio - Tohoku University, Japan 7. Rapeseed Biotechnology Dr. C. Neal Stewart - Plant Molecular Genetics, Department of Plant Sciences, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, TN 8.

Oilseed Rape Physiology Dr. Fu Shouzhong - China Dr. S.K. Gupta and Dr. Aditya Pratap - Div. of   Quantitative trait loci (QTL) that control seed oil content and fatty acid composition were studied using a recombinant inbred population derived from a cross between the Arabidopsis ecotypes Landsberg erecta and Cape Verdi Islands.

Multiple QTL model mapping identified two major and two minor QTL that account for 43% of the variation in oil content in the   The Genetic Improvement of Rapeseed in China J ~ Baoming Tian I ~ I Department of Bioengineering, Zhengzhou University, Zhengzhou,Henan ,China Abstract: Rapeseed is a major edible oilseed and protein crop in China.

Its oil is 35 % of the total vegetable oil in Chi-na,and its meal is 25%. The rapeseed proouction in China has been