2 edition of Genetic male sterility in wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) found in the catalog.
Genetic male sterility in wheat (Triticum aestivum L.)
Written in English
|Statement||by Chao-Chien Jan|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 119 leaves :|
|Number of Pages||119|
This book is a comprehensive and case-based guide to the genetic basis of male infertility, its diagnosis and clinical management. It presents current clinical tools for the evaluation and treatment of male genetic abnormalities affecting fertility, including algorithms for patient counseling. Male sterility is a valuable trait for genetic research and production application of wheat (Triticum aestivum L.). NWMS1, a novel typical genic male sterility mutant, was obtained from Shengnong 1, mutagenized with ethyl methane sulfonate (EMS). Microstructure and ultrastructure observations of the anthers and microspores indicated that the pollen abortion of NWMS1 started at the early.
Few genetic male sterility (GMS) genes have been mapped in hexaploid wheat (Triticum aestivum L.). Our objective was to locate to chromosomes the GMS genes in mutants FS2, FS3, FS20, and FS We crossed each mutant to the Cornerstone male sterile, which has the ms1c allele, to determine allelic relationships. The male sterile stocks listed in Table 1 conform to this adopted system. The new genetic symbols assigned since last year's coordinator's report in BGN 2(2) are given in Table 1. Ten new mutational events are listed along with a new letter symbolization for the already numbered loci (msg 1 cr through msg 19 cr) which did not have a letter.
The genome of rye is known to compensate for the lost male-fertility gene(s) of wheat chromosome arm 4Aα in the Cornerstone male-sterility mutant. A search for the rye chromosome(s) involved in this compensation showed that chromosomes 2R and 4R are responsible. Only the short arms of these two chromosomes are the operative ones. Chromosome arm 4RS compensates in an erratic Cited by: 7. This book covers the latest research on male infertility. The topics discussed range from understanding the genetic basis of infertility, to its causes and treatment. Since infertility is also of great interest to the general public, the book also includes a detailed description of what infertility is and how one can understand the different types.
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UC‐9 is a male‐sterile common wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) that occurred as a homozygous male‐sterile F3 line from the cross of two fully fertile genotypes, D and ‘Ramona 50’. UC‐9 can. Genetic dominant male sterility (DMS) has not been widely used as a breeding tool in wheat (Triticum aestivum L.), although DMS‐facilitated backcross, mass selection, half‐sib selection, and S 1 family recurrent selection strategies have been described, and Ms2‐ facilitated recurrent selection has been used in China.
Our objective was to revisit these strategies using the tools of molecular. Towards a more efficient utilization of genic male sterility in breeding hybrid barley and wheat.
Euphytica – Google Scholar. Pugsley, A. and R. Oram, Genic male sterility in wheat. Austr. Breed. and by: Buy Genetic Male Sterility in Fodder Crops: Development of Transgenic Wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) on FREE SHIPPING on qualified orders Genetic Male Sterility in Fodder Crops: Development of Transgenic Wheat (Triticum aestivum L.): Ali, Qurban, Farooq, Jehanzeb, Ahsan, Muhammad: : Books.
PDF | On Jan 1,Chao-Chien Jan and others published Genetic Male-sterility in Wheat: Inheritance1 | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate. Cytoplasmic male sterility - An Introduction to Genetic Analysis - NCBI Bookshelf. Male sterility in plants is often cytoplasmically based and maternally inherited.
Male sterile plants produce no functional pollen, but do produce viable eggs. Cytoplasmic male sterility is used in agriculture to facilitate the production of hybrid : Anthony Jf Griffiths, Jeffrey H Miller, David T Suzuki, Richard C Lewontin, William M Gelbart.
Although five genic male sterility (Ms) loci have been identified in wheat, only Ms1, Ms2, and Ms5 have been cloned and characterized. Ms1 is a recessive gene cloned by two independent groups. Only Ms1 from the B subgenome is expressed; its homologs from the. Wheat ms5 male‐sterility is induced by recessive homoeologous A and D genome non‐specific lipid transfer proteins Margaret A.
Pallotta School of Agriculture, Food & Wine, University of Adelaide, Waite Campus, Urrbrae, SA, Australia. male sterile (PCMS) wheat lines showing high male sterility under long-day conditions and high seed fertility under short-day conditions.
Euphytica – Cytoplasmic male sterility. Cytoplasmic male sterility, as the name indicates, is under extranuclear genetic control (under control of the mitochondrial or plastid genomes). It shows non-Mendelian inheritance, with male sterility inherited maternally.
In general, there are two types of cytoplasm: N (normal) and aberrant S (sterile) cytoplasms. A.R. GRAY, in Genetic Improvement of Vegetable Crops, Cytoplasmic male sterility.
In contrast to genic male sterility, cytoplasmic male sterility (CMS) in Brassica oleracea was unknown before Pearson crossed B. nigra (L.) Koch — wild mustard — with broccoli. By backcrossing the 4x amphidiploid of B. nigra × B. oleracea (as broccoli) with broccoli pollen for three generations.
The book is divided into three sections: the discovery of Taigu genic male-sterile wheat and its determination, such as genetic analysis, cytological observation, location of the gene, etc.; theory and method of the new way of breeding, such as recurrent selection, creating and developing the gene-pool; mechanism of male-sterility, for example.
Bing-Hua L, Jing-Yang D () A dominant gene for male sterility in wheat. Plant Breed – Article; Google Scholar. While only one male fertility/sterility candidate gene from a model species has been translated to wheat or other major crops, a few loci in wheat have been identified.
The single gene translated from a model species to wheat (ms1) was originally found in wheat almost 60 years ago as part of the identification of a number of male‐sterile mutants in wheat (Pugsley & Oram, ).Author: Matthew J.
Milner, Melanie Craze, Sarah Bowden, Ruth Bates, Emma J. Wallington, Anthony Keeling. UC is a genetic male-sterile wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) that was isolated at Davis from the cross of two fertile wheat varieties, D and Ramona orf is a wheat mitochondrial gene associated with cytoplasmic male sterility (CMS) that has different organization in various species.
This study exploited the orf gene as a mitochondrial DNA marker to study the genetic fingerprint of Triticum and Aegilops species. PCR followed by sequencing of common parts of the orf gene were employed to determine the fingerprint and molecular Cited by: 1. Book: Genetic Improvement in Yield of Wheat, CSSA Special Publicat Published by: Crop Science Society of America and American Society of Agronomy Research progress in breeding systems based on cytoplasmic male sterility-fertility restoration and cereal hybridizing agents has advanced the development of superior hybrid wheats.
Male sterility in plants (Part I) Genetic male sterility, Cytoplasmic male sterility, Cytoplasmic Genetic male sterility. Five new numbered loci have been assigned to the genetic male sterile series as shown in Table 1. These results of crossing a homozygous male sterile plant with a heterozygous male sterile plant show that msg29a, msg30c, msg31d, msg32w, and msg33x are not allelic with any of the previously numbered loci or each other.
This book deals with the theoretical background and breeding methods of the single dominant male sterile gene, a spontaneous mutant discovered for the first time in wheat. The book is divided into three sections: the discovery of Taigu genic male-sterile wheat and its determination, such as genetic analysis, cytological observation, location of the gene, etc.; theory and method of the new way of breeding.
Male sterility is a valuable trait for plant breeding and hybrid seed production. The dominant male-sterile gene Ms2 in common wheat has facilitated the Cited by: In these species, male sterility is achieved using hand-emasculation, genetic male sterility, environmental conditioning, or chemical hybridizing agents (Poehlman and Sleper ).
One of the crops requiring male sterility induction is sorghum [Sorghum bicolor (L.) Moench].Dwarf male-sterile wheat is a new germplasm that linked the Taigu genic male-sterile gene Ms2 with Aibian1 dwarfing gene Rht10 tightly on the same chromosome 4DS with crossing-over unit.
The progeny of dwarf male-sterile wheat always segregates into for male-sterile plants with dwarfing gene Rht10 and male-fertile plants without dwarfing gene Rht