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dc.contributorMosaad, M. G.en_US
dc.contributorMahalakshmi, V.en_US
dc.contributorRajaram, S.en_US
dc.creatorOrtiz-Ferrara, G.en_US
dc.date.accessioned2021-12-22T21:17:52Z
dc.date.available2021-12-22T21:17:52Z
dc.identifierhttps://mel.cgiar.org/dspace/limiteden_US
dc.identifier.citationG. Ortiz-Ferrara, M. G. Mosaad, V. Mahalakshmi, S. Rajaram. (1/4/1998). Photoperiod and vernalisation response of Mediterranean wheats, and implications for adaptation. Euphytica, 100, pp. 377-384.en_US
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11766/66651
dc.description.abstractHexaploid wheat has the largest cultivated area among crop plants due to its adaptability to different agroclimatic regions. A large part of this adaptability depends upon the variation in vernalisation and photoperiod requirements. A better understanding of the genetic control of flowering in wheat, as expressed by vernalisation requirements and photoperiod response, will guide breeders in targeting crosses of different types and will also improve our understanding of regional adaptation requirements. Characterisation of large numbers of breeding lines for photoperiod and vernalisation response in wheat is needed to assign the lines to geographic areas of most probable adaptation. Simple screening methods to quantify the effects of these two factors and their interaction are needed to assist breeding progress. Twenty wheat lines were evaluated for response to photoperiod and vernalisation under two controlled environments and under high ambient air temperatures in field conditions. Vernalised and non vernalised seedlings were transplanted into pots and placed in three photoperiod (8, 12 and 16 h light) cabinets, in the greenhouse or in growth chambers. Days to anthesis decreased with increasing length of photoperiod. Vernalised plants flowered earlier than non vernalised plants. There was a significant correlation between days to anthesis in the greenhouse and the growth chamber (r = 0.88, P<0.001). Length of basal vegetative period, effects of vernalisation, and photoperiod from the two screening techniques were positively correlated with each other. Growth habit score, vernalisation requirement and heading date in the field were highly correlated with the main effect of vernalisation in the two controlled environments. The results indicated that selection for vernalisation response in a large number of genotypes can be achieved under high ambient air temperatures in the field. The selected material can subsequently be screened for photoperiod response under greenhouse conditions. Using these techniques, 49 local and improved cultivars from the Mediterranean region in west Asia and north Africa (WANA), showing differences in response to photoperiod, vernalisation, and earliness independent of vernalisation and photoperiod, affecting time to anthesis, were identified. Most old local cultivars were sensitive to both photoperiod and vernalisation. All the improved genotypes were insensitive to photoperiod. Responses to vernalisation were generally small under short photoperiods, but were more pronounced in long photoperiod, particularly in winter and facultative types from northern latitudes. These results should help to explain the adaptability of cultivars based on photoperiod and vernalisation requirements and their interaction.en_US
dc.languageenen_US
dc.publisherSpringer (part of Springer Nature)en_US
dc.sourceEuphytica;100,Pagination 377-384en_US
dc.subjectvernalisationen_US
dc.titlePhotoperiod and vernalisation response of Mediterranean wheats, and implications for adaptationen_US
dc.typeJournal Articleen_US
dcterms.available1998-04-01en_US
dcterms.extent377-384en_US
dcterms.issued1998-04-01en_US
cg.subject.agrovocadaptationen_US
cg.subject.agrovocwheaten_US
cg.subject.agrovocphotoperioden_US
cg.subject.agrovocWheaten_US
cg.contributor.centerInternational Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas - ICARDAen_US
cg.contributor.centerInternational Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics - ICRISATen_US
cg.contributor.centerInternational Maize and Wheat Improvement Center - CIMMYTen_US
cg.contributor.centerAgricultural Research Center Egypt - ARC Egypten_US
cg.contributor.funderInternational Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas - ICARDAen_US
cg.contributor.projectCommunication and Documentation Information Services (CODIS)en_US
cg.contributor.project-lead-instituteInternational Center for Agricultural Research in the Dry Areas - ICARDAen_US
cg.date.embargo-end-dateTimelessen_US
cg.contactunknown16@unknown.comen_US
cg.identifier.doihttps://dx.doi.org/10.1023/A:1018375616915en_US
cg.isijournalISI Journalen_US
dc.identifier.statusTimeless limited accessen_US
mel.impact-factor1.895en_US
cg.issn1573-5060en_US
cg.journalEuphyticaen_US
cg.volume100en_US


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