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by E. Nevo,A.B. Korol,A. Beiles,T. Fahima

Author: E. Nevo,A.B. Korol,A. Beiles,T. Fahima
Subcategory: Biological Sciences
Language: English
Publisher: Springer; Softcover reprint of hardcover 1st ed. 2002 edition (December 7, 2010)
Pages: 364 pages
Category: Math and Science
Rating: 4.2
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Wild Emmer, Triticum dicoccoides,Wheat Progenitor: Origin and Evolution.

Wild Emmer, Triticum dicoccoides,Wheat Progenitor: Origin and Evolution. Centers of Origin and Diversity of Wild Ancestors and Crop Improvement. Macrogeographic Population Genetic Studies of Triticum dicoccoides in the Fertile Crescent, Israel and Turkey: Allozyme and DNA Polymorphisms. Microgeographic Studies of Allozyme and Dna Polymorphisms in Triticum dicoccoides

Evolution of Wild Emmer and Wheat Improvement: Population Genetics, Genetic Resources, and Genome Organization of Wheat's Progenitor, Triticum Dicoccoides. Korol, A. Beiles, T. Fahima. Springer Science & Business Media, 29 ene. 2002 - 364 páginas. This book is about the contribution to evolutionary theory and agricultural technology of one of humankind's most dramatic imitations of the evolu tionary process, namely crop domestication, as exemplified by the progenitor of wheat, Triticum dicoccoides

Start by marking Evolution of Wild Emmer and Wheat Improvement: Population Genetics, Genetic Resources, and Genome Organization of Wheat S Progenitor, Triticum Dicoccoides as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. This book is about the contribution to evolutionary theory and agricultural technology of one of humankind's most dramatic imitations of the evolu tionary process, namely crop domestication, as exemplified by the progenitor of wheat, Triticum dicoccoides

Wild emmer is the progenitor of most cultivated wheats and thus an important source of wheat improvement.

Wild emmer is the progenitor of most cultivated wheats and thus an important source of wheat improvement. This book draws the results from multidisciplinary studies on the ecological, genetic, genomic, agronomic, and evolutionary aspects of wild emmer, conducted at many labs around the world. It is divided into the following parts: Origin and Evolution of Wheat - Population Genetics of Wild Emmer Wheat at the Protein and DNA Levels - Genetic Resources of Wild Emmer for Wheat Improvement - Genome Organization and Genetic Mapping - Conclusions and Prospects.

from book Evolution of Wild Emmer Wheat: Population Genetics, Genetic Resources, and Genome . Bioconversion of wheat straw using Phanerochaete chrysosporium was carried out in a 200l staged vertical reactor

from book Evolution of Wild Emmer Wheat: Population Genetics, Genetic Resources, and Genome Organization of Wheat’s Progenitor, Triticum dicoccoides. Wild Emmer, Triticum dicoccoides,Wheat Progenitor: Origin and Evolution. Chapter · January 2002 with 6 Reads. How we measure 'reads'. Bioconversion of wheat straw using Phanerochaete chrysosporium was carried out in a 200l staged vertical reactor. The bioconversion process was characterized by measuring the percentage degradation of lignin and cellulose, and increment in crude protein content.

This species is a major model organism and it has been studied at the Institute of Evolution, University of Haifa, since 1979.

Evolution of Wild Emmer and Wheat Improvement : Population Genetics, Genetic Resources, and Genome Organization of Wheat's Progenitor, Triticum Dicoccoides. This species is a major model organism and it has been studied at the Institute of Evolution, University of Haifa, since 1979.

Wild emmer, Triticum dicoccoides, wheat progenitor: origin and evolution. 3. Part III, GENETIC RESOURCES OF WILD EMMER FOR WHEAT IMPROVEMENT: 6. Genetic variation in agronomic traits. Part IV, GENOME ORGANIZATION AND GENETIC MAPPING: 7. Genome structure of T. dicoccoides. 8. Genetic mapping of agronomically important traits. 9. Molecular evolution and ecological stress in wild emmer wheat at regional and local scales: natural selection in action. Part V: CONCLUSIONS AND PROSPECTS.

The book has five parts: I – origin and evolution of wheat, II – population genetics of wild emmer wheat, III – genetic resources of wild emmer for wheat improvement, IV – genomic organization and genetic mapping, and V – conclusion and prospects. Part I has three chapters that deal with the origins of the wheat genomes, their evolution, and domestication. In part II, the fourth chapter presents population genetic studies performed in the lab of the author and provides exhaustive information o. ONTINUE READING.

Wheat (Triticum sp. is one of the founder crops that likely drove the Neolithic transition to. .Plant Genomics: Unlocking the Genome of Wheat's Progenitor. is one of the founder crops that likely drove the Neolithic transition to sedentary agrarian societies in the Fertile Crescent more than 10,000 years ago. Identifying genetic modifications underlying wheat's domestication requires knowledge about the genome of its allo-tetraploid progenitor, wild emmer (T. turgidum ssp. dicoccoides). With this fully assembled polyploid wheat genome, we identified the causal mutations in Brittle Rachis 1 (TtBtr1) genes controlling shattering, a key domestication trait.

Nevo, E, Korol, AB, Beiles, A and Fahima, T (2002) Evolution of Wild Emmer Wheat Improvement. Population Genetics, Genetic Resources, and Genome Organization of Wheat's Progenitor, Triticum dicoccoides. Berlin: Springer-Verlag

Nevo, E, Korol, AB, Beiles, A and Fahima, T (2002) Evolution of Wild Emmer Wheat Improvement. Berlin: Springer-Verlag. Owuor, ED, Fahima, T, Beiles, A, Korol, AB and Nevo, E (1997) Population genetics response to microsite ecological stress in wild barley Hordeum spontaneum. Molecular Ecology 6: 1177–1187.

This book is about the contribution to evolutionary theory and agricultural technology of one of humankind's most dramatic imitations of the evolu­ tionary process, namely crop domestication, as exemplified by the progenitor of wheat, Triticum dicoccoides. This species is a major model organism and it has been studied at the Institute of Evolution, University of Haifa, since 1979. The domestication by humans of wild plants to cultivated ones during the last ten millennia is one of the best demonstrations of evolution. It is a process that has been condensed in time and advanced by artificial rather than natural selection. Plant and animal domestication revolutionized human cultural evolution and is the major factor underlying human civilization. A post-Pleistocene global rise in temperature following the ice age, i.e., climatic-environmental factors, may have induced the expansion of econom­ ically important thermophilous plants and in turn promoted complex forag­ ing and plant cultivation. The shift from foraging to steady production led to an incipient agriculture varying in time in various part of the world. In the Levant, agriculture developed out of an intensive specialized exploitation of plants and animals. Natufian sedentism, followed by rapid population growth and resource stress, induced by the expanding desert, coupled with available grinding technology, may have triggered plant domestication.