Get Manipulation of Fruiting PDF

By C. J. Wright

ISBN-10: 0408026081

ISBN-13: 9780408026086

The lawsuits of the college of Nottingham's 1988 Easter tuition in Agricultural technology are contained during this quantity, which specializes in fruiting, a big occasion within the life-cycle of vegetation. The symposium introduced jointly crop and plant researchers, geneticists and different agricultural scientists to contemplate the present kingdom of improvement. The individuals element quite a few equipment of manipulating fruiting, both bodily, by means of changing plant cover constitution, genetically, by means of breeding and choice or chemically, via plant progress regulators. The textual content concludes with a glance in the direction of the longer term, utilizing genetic manipulation to change fruit body structure

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GIBBERELLIN EFFECTS ON FRUIT SIZE AND QUALITY The predictable delaying effect of gibberellic acid (GA3) on red colour development resulted in a harvest delay of three to four days in 1985, seven days in 1986 and three to four days in 1987. While the aim of this delay was to compare fruits of a comparable colour maturity, post-harvest assessments revealed that the average GA3treated fruit was harvested with slightly less red colour in 1986 and slightly more red colour in 1987 than the unsprayed fruit (data not shown).

Excluding leaves, a mean of 34 g and 86 g dry matter in extension shoots and branches, respectively, were removed per tree. 1). Any fruit above the label on the unpruned tree were removed. On 26 September, number and weight of fruits were determined, 30 fruits per tree, where possible, were used for determination of total dry matter at 70°C, soluble dry matter by refractometry, and acids by titration with NaOH. In late October dry weights (80°C) were measured of the different parts of the trees.

Each plant during the growing season therefore consists of vegetative first-year stems, the primocanes, which are unbranched or sparsely branched, and second-year fruiting stems which bear inflorescences at each node except those near the base. The two phases, vegetative and fruiting, have a common rootstock and compete for environmental resources. ) are used here as examples of the behaviour of cane fruits though there are differences between species chiefly in their cane renewal processes. Rubus idaeus produces its biennial stems both from a rootstock and from adventitious buds arising on the roots.

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Manipulation of Fruiting by C. J. Wright

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