By James K. Daun, N A Michael Eskin, Dave Hickling
This e-book supplies an entire photograph of the canola crop together with its heritage, botany, genetics, distribution, breeding and biotechnology, creation, processing, composition, dietary houses and usage of the seed, oil and meal, in addition to an monetary profile. whereas the main target during this booklet is on canola of Canadian foundation, its cousin crop oilseed rape may also be mentioned to a lesser volume. The paintings offers updated info at the crop and highlights components the place learn and improvement is both wanted or is in process.
- Provides huge details at the canola plant, together with breeding, genetic engineering for trait improvement, and seed morphology and composition
- Editors and participants are worldwide leaders in canola learn and application
- Offers a entire evaluate of canola oil and meal composition, foodstuff, and utilization
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Additional info for Canola. Chemistry, Production, Processing, and Utilization
And Their Infraspecific Diversity. Botany and Plant Breeding 37 n = 18, AB n = 19, AC B. ) Czern. B. napus L. ssp. napus var. napus ssp. napus var. ) Rchb. ssp. ) Hanelt ssp. tsatsai Mao ssp. integrifolia (West) Thell. ssp. napiformis (Paill. et Bois) Gladis ssp. juncea Subspecies B. carinata A. n = 17, BC NA Braun *Karyotype according to Mizushima (1980). Karyotype* Species Leafy, headed side branches as vegetable convar. ) Gladis var. polycephala Thell. , cont. The Important Cultivated Species of the Genus Brassica L.
The three cultivated species that arose based on crossings of the diploid species are in evolutionary terms very young, and it is assumed that these crossings spontaneously occurred within the past 10,000 years in areas where the natural range of distribution of the progenitors overlapped (Zohary & Hopf, 2000). 1). Generally, it is assumed that the species hybridizations did not occur only once, but that independent hybridization events gave rise to multiple origins of the amphidiploid cultivated species (Song & Osborn, 1992; Gómez-Campo & Prakash, 1999).
Oleracea cross (Sageret, 1986). ) Ces. , is a serious disease of Brassicaceae plants throughout much of the world. There are few blackleg resistance genes in B. rapa or B. napus and none in B. , 2009). However, there are numerous blackleg resistance genes in BOS carrying the B genome (B. nigra, B. carinata, and B. juncea) that confer high levels of blackleg resistance (Sjodin & Glimelius, 1988). Successful transfers of B genome blackleg resistance genes to B. napus, B. oleracea, and B. , 1995).
Canola. Chemistry, Production, Processing, and Utilization by James K. Daun, N A Michael Eskin, Dave Hickling