2 edition of Effects of teosinte and Tripsacum introgression in maize. found in the catalog.
Effects of teosinte and Tripsacum introgression in maize.
Surinder Mohan Sehgal
Jack R. Harlan () - Plant Explorer, Archaeobotanist, Geneticist and Plant Breeder 1 - O. Qualset 1 This book, derived from the symposium, “Origins of Agriculture and Domestication of Crops in the Near East,” May , convened at ICARDA near Aleppo, Syria, is dedicated to the memory of Jack Harlan. He prepared the short chapter appearing in this book for . Full text of "Botanical Museum leaflets, Harvard University" See other formats.
The presÂ ent plastic nature of maize is considered to be a product of i nterracial hyÂ THE ORIGIN OF MAIZE bridization involving teosinte or tripsacum introgression, or both (MangelsÂ dorf 30) as well as a mutagenic effect of such introgression (Mangelsdorf 3 1). Johnston, Gordon Stuart. Manifestations of teosinte and "Tripsacum" introgression in Corn Belt maize; review Mirov, N. T. The genus Pinus; review Mohlenbrock, Robert H. Illustrated flora of Illinois. Ferns; review Morley, Thomas. Spring flora of Minnesota; review Mors, Walter B., and Carlos T. Rizzini. Useful plants of Brazil.
This authoritative book acts as a guide to understanding maize kernel development. Written by a team of experts, it covers topics spanning pre- and post-fertilization events, embryo and endosperm development, grain filling and maturation, and factors influencing crop yield. Biodiversity Heritage Library About Help FAQ BHL Store. Full-text Catalog advanced search. Download Contents. FURTHER ARCHAEOLOGICAL EVIDENCE ON THE EFFECTS OF TEOSINTE INTROGRESSION IN THE EVOLUTION OF MODERN MAIZE. If you are generating a PDF of a journal article or book chapter, please feel free to enter the title and .
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Sehgal SM () Effects of teosinte and Tripsacum introgression in maize. The Bussey Inst, Harvard Univ Cambridge Google Scholar Smith JSC, Goodman MM, Kato TA () Variation within by: 2.
Hybridization of Maize and Teosinte; Anatomical Evidence of Teosinte Introgression; Archaeological Evidence of Teosinte or Tripsacum Introgression; The Evidence of Introgression from Tripsacum; Cryptic Genes for Tripsacoid Characteristics in Latin-American Races of Maize; Mutations.
The Mutagenic Effects of Hybridizing Maize and Teosinte. Maize (/ m eɪ z / MAYZ; Zea mays subsp. mays, from Spanish: maíz after Taino: mahiz), also known as corn (American English), is a cereal grain first domesticated by indigenous peoples in southern Mexico ab years ago.
The leafy stalk of the plant produces pollen inflorescences and separate ovuliferous inflorescences called ears that yield kernels or seeds, Clade: Tracheophytes. Maize, teosinte and maize x teosinte introgression lines, consisting of about plants, were planted, inoculated with a strain of U.
maydis, and screened for resistance. NaCl effects in Zea mays L. x Tripsacum dactyloides (L.) L. hybrid calli and plants Book.
Full-text available. Jan ; chromosomal segments derived from the introgression of. Wilkes HG () Hybridisation of maize and teosinte in Mexico and Guatemala and the improvement of maize.
Econ Bot – CrossRef Google Scholar Xu C, Xia G, Zhi D, Xiang F, Chem H () Integration of maize nuclear and mitochondrial DNA into the wheat genome through somatic hybridization. There is provided a method for transferring Tripsacum nuclear and cytoplasmic genes into maize.
The method is via a hybrid plant designated Tripsacorn (proposed botanical classification Zea indiana), produced by crossing two wild relatives of corn, Tripsacura and diploid perennial teosinte (Zea diploperennis).
This invention thus relates to the hybrid seed, the hybrid plant Cited Effects of teosinte and Tripsacum introgression in maize. book There is provided a method for transferring Tripsacum nuclear and cytoplasmic genes into maize. The method is via a hubrid plant designated Tripsacorn (proposed botanical classification Zea indiana), produced by crossing two wild relatives of corn, Tripsacum and diploid perennial teosinte (Zea diploperennis).
This invention thus relates to the hubrid seed, the hybrid plant Cited by: Gene flow and cross-incompatibility in maize and teosinte 1. Adaptive (and not so adaptive) introgression between maize and teosinte Jeffrey Ross-Ibarra @jrossibarra • Dept.
Plant Sciences • Center for Population Biology • Genome Center University of California Davis photo by lady_lbrty 2. Effects of Teosinte and "Tripsacum" Introgression in Maize. Bussey Institution of Harvard University, Cambridge, MA. Singh, Ram J. Plant Cytogenetics.
CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL. Smith, Bruce D. Prehistoric Plant Husbandry in Eastern North America. In The Origins of Agriculture, edited by C.
Cowan and. Watson, pp. This monograph on a wild plant of significance, both in its own right as a forage plant and as an introgressant of maize, is divided into two principal sections.
The first is an extensive if sometimes not completely digested review of the literature, beginning with the sixteenth-century descriptions of the plant in Spanish and Náhuatl.
There are two teosinte species, both relegated to Zea, by: And, since teosinte is like maize or Tripsacum, or intermediate between them, in virtually all of its characteristicr;l, it require8 no particular ingenuity to reach the conclusion that teosinte is a hybrid of maize and Tripsacum.
The new data presented above strongly support that by: The word maize derives from the Spanish form of the indigenous Taíno word for the plant, mahiz. It is known by other names around the world.
The word "corn" outside North America, Australia, and New Zealand refers to any cereal crop, its meaning understood to vary geographically to refer to the local staple. In the United States, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand, corn primarily.
This monograph on a wild plant of significance as a forage plant and as an introgressant of maize, is divided into two principal sections. The first is an extensive if sometimes incompletely digested review of the literature, beginning with the 16th-century descriptions of the plant in Spanish and Náhuatl.
There are two teosinte species, both relegated to Zea, Z. mexicana, with which this Cited by: Introduction. Maize (Zea mays L. ssp. mays) is one of the most remarkable crops in the is grown worldwide and is the most important staple crop in many countries (FAO, ), although a substantial quantity of maize production is destined for animal feed and biofuel (Cassidy et al., ).With an annual production of over million tons, it is the world's most abundantly Cited by: seven ancestral types plus continual teosinte introgression.
Spreading and interaction of these ancient types has had as on the arms of maize, teosinte, and tripsacum chro-mosomes have evoked interest for many years, and about the races in the complexes is in the race book-lets, summarized by Hernandez X.
Effects of teosinte and “Tripsacum” introgression in maize, Bussey Institute, Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts () Ph.D. Dissertation Google ScholarCited by: Hibridacion interespecifica en el maiz (zea mays l) JOHNSTON, G.
S, Manifestations of teosinte and Tripsacum introgression in corn belt maize. Bussey Institution, Harvard Univ., Cambridge, Massachusetts. The inheritance of inflorescence characteres in maize-teosinte hybrids.
Genetics Corn and corn improvement. duplicate effects embryo endosperm epistasis factors fertilization frequency Galinat gametes gametophyte gene genotypes germplasm haploids heterochromatic heterosis heterozygotes homozygous hybrids inbred lines inbreeding infection introgression inversion kernels knob larvae linkage loci locus maize Maize Genet.
Undoubtedly, teosinte and Tripsacum represent significant untapped genetic resources for the improvement of maize. Through the application of molecular techniques, the genomes of these species will be opened for further investigation and, ultimately, for the isolation of critical genes, which can be transferred to other crop plant by:.
The word maize derives from the Spanish form of the indigenous Taíno word for the plant, mahiz. It is known by other names around the world. The word "corn" outside North America, Australia, and New Zealand refers to any cereal crop, its meaning understood to vary geographically to refer to the local staple.
In the United States, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand, [citation Family: Poaceae.Edward S Buckler (Ed) Plant, Soil and Nutrition Research Research Geneticist (Plants) Phone: () Fax: () Maize has a long history of genetic and genomic tool development and is considered one of the most accessible higher plant systems.
With a fully sequenced genome, a suite of cytogenetic tools, methods for both forward and reverse genetics, and characterized phenotype markers, maize is amenable to studying questions beyond plant biology.
Major Cited by: