Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow



Publisher: Cambridge University Press in Cambridge [Eng.], New York

Written in English
Cover of: Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow |
Published: Pages: 492 Downloads: 798
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Subjects:

  • Germplasm resources, Plant,
  • Gene banks, Plant,
  • Plants, Cultivated

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographies and index.

Statementedited by O. H. Frankel and J. G. Hawkes.
SeriesInternational Biological Programme ;, 2
ContributionsFrankel, O. H. 1900-, Hawkes, J. G. 1915-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSB123 .C8
The Physical Object
Paginationxix, 492 p. :
Number of Pages492
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5072692M
ISBN 100521205751
LC Control Number74082586

  Crop Genetic Resources as a Global Commons: Challenges in International Law and Governance (Issues in Agricultural Biodiversity) - Kindle edition by Halewood, Michael, Noriega, Isabel Lopez, Louafi, Selim. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Crop Genetic Resources as a Manufacturer: Routledge. Genetic Improvement of Wheat and Barley for Resistance to Biotic and Abiotic Stresses Awards: Freidrich Competitive Scholarship, St. Cloud State University, Member Phi Kappa Phi Member Gamma Sigma Delta - Outstanding Paper Award, Crop Science Society of America, Best Research Paper of the year, Weed Science Society of. Jarret, R.L. Newman, M. Phylogenetic relationships among species of citrullus and the placement of C. Rehmii de Winter as determined by internal transcribed spacer (ITS) sequence heterogeneity. Genetic resources and crop evolution, , pg Plant biotechnologies that assist in developing new varieties and traits include genetics and genomics, marker-assisted selection (MAS), and transgenic (genetic engineered) crops. These biotechnologies allow researchers to detect and map genes, discover their functions, select for specific genes in genetic resources and breeding, and transfer genes for specific traits into.

Barley is well represented in genebanks. According to the FAO Report on the State of the World's Plant Genetic Resources for Food and Agriculture (FAO, ), barley is the second largest 8% of all six million accessions worldwide, barley comes only after wheat (13%) and is followed by rice (7%), maize (5%), Phaseolus (4%), soybean and sorghum (both 3%) (see Table ). Frankel, O.H. Genetic resources survey as a basis for exploration, pp. In Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow (Eds., O.H. Frankel and J.G. Hawkes). Cambridge University Press, Cambridge. Galzy, R. Recherches sur la croissance de Vitis rupestris Scheek Sain et court noué cultive in-vitro à differéntes. A crop wild relative (CWR) is a wild plant closely related to a domesticated plant, whose geographic origins can be traced to regions known as Vavilov Centers (named for the pioneering botanist Nikolai Vavilov).It may be a wild ancestor of the domesticated plant, or another closely related taxon. In ‘Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow’. (Eds OH Frankel, JG Hawkes) (Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, UK) Mohammadi SA, Prasanna BM () Analysis of genetic diversity in crop plants—salient statistical tools and considerations. Crop Scie –

  The United States and the world face serious societal challenges in the areas of food, environment, energy, and health. Historically, advances in plant genetics have provided new knowledge and technologies needed to address these challenges. Plant genetics remains a key component of global food security, peace, and prosperity for the foreseeable future. However, crop genetic resources are largely public goods, so private incentives for genetic resource conservation may fall short of achieving public objectives. Within the U.S. germplasm system, certain crop collections lack sufficient diversity to reduce vulnerability to pests and diseases. “A comprehensive, wide-ranging, and authoritative text by a virtual ‘dream team’ of scholars on the subject of on-farm crop genetic diversity. A great resource for students and researchers around the globe who are concerned with the future of agriculture and food security.”—Christine Padoch, Center for International Forestry Research. Crop Genetic Resources as a Global Commons: Challenges in International Law and Governance gives fresh insight into how and why plant genetic resources for food and agriculture (PGRFA) are pooled and conserved at farmer, community, research network and international levels, and how pooling practices are coordinated, regulated and affected by.

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Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow (International Biological Programme Synthesis Series) 1st Edition by O. Frankel (Editor) ISBN ISBN X. Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.

Format: Paperback. Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow by O. Frankel (Editor) Paperback $ Overview.

This book deals with one of the world's fastest disappearing natural resources - the invaluable reservoir of genetic variability in our cultivated plants which have evolved since our forebears began to domesticate them s years Pages: Buy Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow (): NHBS - Edited By: OH Frankel and JG Hawkes, Cambridge University Press.

Book: Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow. pp pp. Abstract: This volume is the second in a series summarizing the results of national and international activities of the International Biological Programme. Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow.

[O H Frankel; J G Hawkes;] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: O H Frankel; J G Hawkes.

Find more information about: ISBN: Crop Genetic Resources For Today And Tomorrow è un libro di Frankel O. (Curatore), Hawkes J. (Curatore) edito da Cambridge University Press a febbraio - EAN puoi acquistarlo sul sitola grande libreria online.

Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow. By: Frankel, O.H. and Hawkes, an Australian-owned and operated company and the region's leading book search service since Order online or by phone.

AUS NZL INT +61 2 - Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow Edited by O. Frankel and J. Hawkes Frontmatter More information. Title: 6 x Long new.P65 Author: sureshd Created Date. To solve these problems, available genetic resources and breeding methodologies for today and tomorrow (biotechnology) are described.

Examples of key achievements such as the broadening of the genetic base of the crop in South Asia, the development of plant types suited to a mechanized harvest, and the breeding of lentil with winterhardiness.

D’Amato, F. () ‘The problems of genetic stability in plant tissue and cell culture’ in O.H. Frankel and J.G. Hawkes (eds.), Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow, University Press, Cambridge, pp.

–48 Google Scholar. Genetic Resources and Crop Evolution covers all aspects of plant genetic resources research with original articles in taxonomical, morphological, physiological, biochemical, genetic, cytological or ethnobotanical research on genetic resources and includes contributions to gene bank management: collecting, maintenance, evaluation, storage and documentation.

Genetic Resources and Crop Evolution – Negri, V, Becker, H, Onnela, J, Sartori, A, Strajeru, S and Laliberté, B () A first inventory of on-farm conservation and management activities in Europe including examples of formal and informal sector cooperation.

18 Plant Genetic Resources TRIMESTER WISE DISTRIBUTION OF COURSES I TRIMESTER LP Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow, Cambridge Univ. Press. Guriano, L., Ramanatha Rao, V. and Reid, R. Collecting plant genetic diversity- Technical Guidelines, CAB International, Wallingford, U.K.

In Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow, Frankel, O.H. and Hawkes, J.G. (eds), Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. – Google Scholar Sasson, A. and Costarini, V. (eds) (), Plant Biotechnologies for Developing Countries, Technical Center for Agriculture and Rural Cooperation (CTA) and Food and Agriculture.

Genetic reserves. – in Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow, O. Frankel and J. Hawkes, eds. New York: Cambridge University Press. Jain, S.K. Patterns of survival and evolution in plant populations.

49–89 in Population Genetics and Ecology, S. Karlin and E. Nevo, eds. Show this book's table of contents. Condition: Good. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has hardback covers. In good all round condition. No dust jacket.

Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBN Crop Genetic Resources for Today.

These gene pools (or what is left of them) are generally spoken of as genetic resources, and are vitally needed in the creation of new crop varieties by plant breeders.

Wild species and land races often furnish genes conferring resistance to diseases and pests and adaptation to environmental stresses which cannot be found in the modern crop. Crop genetic resources: conservation & evaluation / edited by J.H.W. Holden and J.T. Williams Allen & Unwin London ; Boston Wikipedia Citation Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.

Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow This book deals with one of the world's fastest disappearing natural resources - the invaluable reservoir of genetic variability in our cultivated plants which have evolved since our forebears began to domesticate them s years ago.

In: Franked, OH and Hawkes, JG (eds) Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow. Cambridge, London: Cambridge University Press, pp. 53 – McDermott, JM and McDonald, BA () Gene flow in plant pathosystems.

Core collections for today and tomorrow. and therefore are of great interest to those who use and manage plant genetic resources. Over the past few years, experience with core collection has increased as cores for many crops have been developed.

but the examples were not chosen based on desigantion by crop. We find few cores have. conserve plant genetic resources (Harlan, ). Inthe action plan “Crop Genetic Resources for Today and Tomorrow” (Frankel and Hawkes, ) was developed to provide specific scientific, technical, and organizational solutions to start programs to collect and conserve threat-ened genepools.

Due to political considerations, however. Triticale's days as a scientific curiosity are definitely over. Its wide acceptance as a feed, grain or forage crop, or for baking and malting, plus its high yields under marginal or stress conditions have made it an economically important crop in countries such as Poland, Germany, Australia.

We hope the book will be useful to individuals interested in the utilization of biotechnology for characterization and conservation of genetic resources for the good of humanity today and tomorrow.

Irwin L. Goldman, in Encyclopedia of Biodiversity (Second Edition), Gene Pool Concepts. Crop genetic resources are the genes and gene combinations available for crop improvement.

For the past 40 years, since the work of Harlan () and Harlan and de Wet (), crop genetic resources have been categorized in three gene Pool I included the crop and its wild progenitors, and.

Agriculture and genetic resources are critically interdependent. All agricultural commodities, even modern varieties, descend from an array of wild and improved genetic resources from around the world.

Furthermore, agricultural production depends on continuing infusions of genetic resources for yield stability and growth (figure ). book. In: Espinoza L and Kelley J () Crop Genetic Resources for. Today and Tomorrow. International biological programme. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.

access to genetic resources of the country where the collecting will take place (ENSCONET, ). In addition, when required by the providing country, the Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow.

Cambridge, UK, Cambridge University Press. Suggested Citation:"An Overview of Genetic Resources Management."National Research Council. Managing Global Genetic Resources: Agricultural Crop Issues and gton, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: / of the need to adopt a global plant genetic resource conservation program.

InOtto Frankel and Jack Hawkes edited another reference book, Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow, more action oriented, offering specific scientific, technical and organizational solutions to start programmes to collect and conserve threatened genepools.

The book begins with the origins and genetic resources of the most important crop, before discussing both known and potential techniques for wheat breeding. The use of these in the improvement of wheat quality and rust resistance is then described.Frankel O, Hawkes J, editors () Crop genetic resources for today and tomorrow.

Cambridge University Press Cambridge, England & New York, USA: p. 7. Pistorius R () Scientists, plants and politics – a history of the plant genetic resources movement. Rome, Italy: IPGRI. p.genetic resources that are also threatened by it, are the raw materials to improve the capacity of crops to respond to climate change and must be protected.

An enhanced use of plant genetic diversity is essential to address these and other future challenges. The Second Report on the State of the World’s Plant Genetic Resources for Food and.