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2 edition of quantitative genetics of Brassica Oleracea found in the catalog.

quantitative genetics of Brassica Oleracea

Anne Margaret Rae

quantitative genetics of Brassica Oleracea

by Anne Margaret Rae

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  • 30 Currently reading

Published by University of Birmingham in Birmingham .
Written in English


Edition Notes

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

Statementby Anne Rae.
The Physical Object
Pagination120p. :
Number of Pages120
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19402347M

Family: Brassicaceae Burnett Genus: Brassica L. Brassica oleracea L.; Brassica oleracea has been cultivated for at least 2, years, possibly much longer, and a wide variety of forms have been developed. Although considerably different in general appearance, cabbage, kale, kohlrabi, cauliflower, broccoli and Brussels sprouts are all cultivars of Brassica g: quantitative genetics. By the comparison of quantitative trait loci (QTL) maps constructed from three different F(2) populations, we identified a total of 86 QTL that control eight curd-related traits in Brassica oleracea. The 86 QTL may reflect allelic variation in as few as 67 different genetic loci and 54 ancestral genes.

  Neil Mckenzie and Philip J. Dale, Mapping of transposable element Dissociation inserts in Brassica oleracea following plant regeneration from streptomycin selection of callus, Theoretical and Applied Genetics, /s, , 2, (), (). Surprisingly, diploid Brassica oleracea segregating populations had a similar range of variation for individual fatty acids as across the whole genepool. This allowed identification of 22 quantitative trait loci (QTL) associated with activity in the plastid, early stages of synthesis, desaturation, and elongases.

  Introduction. The Brassica genus includes six agricultural important species which are grown in many countries, and important oil, condiment and vegetable ca vegetables like broccoli, cabbage, Chinese cabbage, turnip greens and leaf rape, among others, are consumed throughout the world. FAO Statistics (FAOStat ) show that the production of cauliflower, broccoli, .   The Brassica napus Genome (Compendium of Plant Genomes) - Kindle edition by Liu, Shengyi, Snowdon, Rod, Chalhoub, Boulos. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading The Brassica napus Genome (Compendium of Plant Genomes).Manufacturer: Springer.


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Quantitative genetics of Brassica Oleracea by Anne Margaret Rae Download PDF EPUB FB2

Quantitative Genetics and Candidate Genes of Phenylpropanoid Metabolism in Brassica oleracea. Front. Plant Sci. doi: /fpls Organ-Specific Quantitative Genetics and Candidate Genes of Phenylpropanoid Metabolism in Brassicaoleracea.

MartaFrancisco. Received: 30 June, Accepted: 9 August, Invited Review Transgenic Plant Journal © Global Science Books Genetic Transformation of Brassica oleracea Vegetables Dragan Vinterhalter 1*† • Tatjana Sretenovi-Rajii 2,3† •Branka Vinterhalter 1 Slavica Ninkovi 1 1 Institute for Biological Research “S.

Stankovi”, Bulevar despota StefanaBelgrade, Serbia. The genetic and metabolic basis of phenolics accumulation was dissected through analysis of total phenolics concentration and its individual components in leaves, flower buds, and seeds of a double haploid (DH) mapping population of Brassica oleracea.

The quantitative trait loci (QTL) that had an effect on phenolics concentration in each organ were integrated, resulting in 33 consensus QTLs Cited by: 3. Brassica oleracea L. with its numerous subvarieties is one of the most important vegetable species in the world.

Constant improvement of various agronomical traits is a permanent task of Brassica breeders for which methods of genetic engineering have. Clubroot disease caused by Plasmodiophora brassicae is a challenge to Brassica crop production.

Breakdown of resistance controlled by major genes of the Brassica A genome has been reported. Therefore, identification of resistance in the Brassica C genome is needed to broaden the genetic base of resistance in Brassica napus canola. In this study, we evaluated Quantitative genetics of Brassica Oleracea book oleracea Author: Mehdi Farid, Rong-Cai Yang, Berisso Kebede, Habibur Rahman.

The genetic and metabolic basis of phenolics accumulation was dissected through analysis of total phenolics concentration and its individual components in leaves, flower buds and seeds of a double haploid (DH) mapping population of Brassica oleracea.

The quantitative trait loci (QTL) that had an effect on phenolics concentration in each organ were integrated, resulting in 33 consensus QTLs. Resistance to race 1, the most virulent and widespread in B. oleracea, is under quantitative control. Knowledge about the genetics of this resistance would help in designing strategies to control.

Over the past 30 years the S-allele collection of Brassica oleracea has been improved by detecting and eliminating duplicate alleles, and by cleaning up lines where the desired allele was contaminated by a second S-allele.

These problems often involve recessive S-alleles, which may give a weak self-incompatibility reaction when homozygous, or. campestris (Xcc), produces important economic losses in crops of Brassica oleracea worldwide.

Resistance to race 1, the most virulent and widespread in B. oleracea, is under quantitative. Organ-Specific Quantitative Genetics and Candidate Genes. Brassica oleracea L.

and its relatives 13 Economic importance 13 Taxonomy of Brassica oleracea L. 14 The other Brassica crops 19 The Brassica oleracea group (C-genome) 20 Interspecifc and intergeneric hybridization 27 Phylogenesis 28 Genetic.

About this book Introduction This book describes how the genome sequence contributes to our understanding of allopolyploidisation and the genome evolution, genetic diversity, complex trait regulation and knowledge-based breeding of this important crop. Genetics of resistance to downy mildew in Brassica oleracea and breeding towards durable disease control for UK vegetable production J.

Vicente, N. Gunn. An efficient and largely genotype-independent transformation method for Brassica napus and Brassica oleracea was established based on neo or bar as selectable marker genes. Hypocotyl explants of Brassica napus and Brassica oleracea cultivars were infected with Agrobacterium strains containing chimeric neo and bar genes.

The use of AgNO3 was a prerequisite for efficient shoot regeneration. In book: Genetics, genomics and breeding of vegetable brassicas, Chapter: Basic information on vegetables Brassica crops, Publisher: Science Publishers, Enfield.

The level of self-incompatibility (SI) is important to the purity of F 1 seeds produced using the SI system of Brassica vegetables. To analyze the genetic basis of the level of SI, we generated an F 2 population derived from a cross between a turnip inbred line showing a high level of SI and a Chinese cabbage inbred line showing a low level, and evaluated the level of SI under insect.

Resistance to P. brassicae in B. oleracea group appears to be a recessive character controlled by more than one gene. 50, Applying the principles of quantitative genetics in a 4 × 4 diallel cross, Chiang and Crête 51 concluded that additive genetic effects were more important than dominance for this disease; only one major genetic effect determined the dominance which was.

Brassica oleracea is closely related to the model plant, Arabidopsis thaliana. Despite this relationship, it has been difficult to both identify the most closely related segments between the genomes and determine the degree of genome replication within B.

oleracea relative to A. thaliana. These difficulties have arisen in part because both species have replicated genomes, and the criteria. Brassica oleracea is a plant species that includes many common foods as cultivars, including cabbage, broccoli, cauliflower, kale, Brussels sprouts, collard greens, Savoy cabbage, kohlrabi, and gai lan.

In its uncultivated form, it is called wild cabbage, and is native to coastal southern and western Europe.A hardy plant in its uncultivated form, its high tolerance for salt and lime, and its Missing: quantitative genetics.

Abstract. Clubroot, caused by the fungus Plasmodiophora brassicae Wor., is one of the most damaging diseases of Brassica oleracea crops, including cauliflower, broccoli, Brussels sprouts, cabbage, and other cruciferous crops worldwide.

The pathogen causes swelling of parts of the roots and sometimes of the stem base, giving rise to the characteristic “clubs” for which the disease is named. By the comparison of quantitative trait loci (QTL) maps constructed from three different F2populations, we identified a total of 86 QTL that control eight curd-related traits in Brassica oleracea.

The 86 QTL may reflect allelic variation in as few as 67 different genetic loci and 54 ancestral genes.Michel Pitrat, in Advances in Virus Research, E Brassica.

Wild Brassica oleracea can be found along the Atlantic and Mediterranean coasts of Europe. There is no clear evidence that cabbage was cultivated before the Roman time.

B. oleracea is one of the most diverse vegetables including cabbage and Savoy, kale, broccoli, cauliflower, Brussels sprout, kohlrabi, and some ornamental forms. A doubled haploid (DH) mapping population was obtained from microspore culture of an allohexaploid F1 from the cross between two recently-synthesized allohexaploid Brassica lines.

We used single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) genetic variation based on restriction-site associated DNA (RAD) sequencing to construct a high density genetic linkage map of the population.