Musa spp.
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Musa spp.

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Published by FAO/IPGRI in [Rome] .
Written in English


  • Bananas -- Diseases and pests.,
  • Bananas -- Germplasm resources.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by M. Diekmann and C.A.J. Putter.
SeriesFAO/IPGRI technical guidelines for the safe movement of germplasm ;, no. 15
ContributionsDiekmann, Marlene., Putter, C. A. J.
LC ClassificationsSB608.B16 M87 1996
The Physical Object
Pagination20 p. :
Number of Pages20
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL291635M
ISBN 109290431598
LC Control Number97196390

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INTRODUCTION Bananas and plantains (Musa spp. L), are perennial mono-cotyledonous herbs (Fig. 1A, 1B) that grow well in humid tropical and subtropical regions. In terms of production, bananas are the 4th world’s most important food crop, with vast majority of the crop grown and consumed in the tro-. Abstract: The Descriptors for banana is a revision of the descriptors list recognized at the international level: Passport descriptors provide the basic information used for the general management of the accession ; Management descriptors provide the basis for the management of accessions in the genebank and assist with their multiplication and regeneration ; Environment and site descriptors. T he books released by musa have grown beyond expectations and passed our expected sales! Feel free to check out our amazing list of books. Know more. Latest Books. How To Make An Automated Crypto Trading Bot 20 Jun, Quick View. A Guide To Playing Ultima Online in 11 Mar, Abstract: This chapter on Musa (banana and plantain) genomics covers the latest information on activities and resources developed by the Global Musa Genomics Consortium. Section describes the morphology of the plant, its socio-economical importance and usefulness as an experimental organism. Section describes the complexity of Musa taxonomy and the importance of genetic diversity.

"Musa spp.: Banana." This document is ENH, one of a series of the Environmental Horticulture Department, UF/IFAS Extension. Original publication date Nov. Revised Dec. Reviewed Feb. 5 Boning, Charles R. Florida's Best Fruiting Plants- Native and Exotic Trees, Shrubs, and Vines. Sarasota, Pineapple Press, Musa sectional systematics possesses a history dating back to In that year, M.P. Sagot published “Sur Le Genre Bananier”, where the genus Musa was first formally classified. In this article, Sagot grouped the Musa species into three groups, although no section names were assigned to them. The grouping was based on morphological traits, establishing the trio as.   To study multiplication rates over time, suckers of banana, Musa spp., cv. Maçã, were collected in the field and the shoot apex introduced in vitro for micropropagation. In-field behaviour of banana plants (Musa AA spp.) obtained after regeneration of cryopreserved embryogenic cell suspensions, CryoLetters 21 () [38] PANIS, B., et al., Cryopreservation of banana tissues: support for germplasm conservation and banana improvement, This Book, Chapter 2.

Abstract. Due MS, Yunus A, Susilowati A. Banana diversity (Musa spp.) as a result of in vitro gamma ray irradiation based on morpological markers. Pros Sem Nas Masy Biodiv Indon 5: Banana is a horticultural commodity that has a high enough production so that it makes it a superior product in the country. Banana has long been domesticated by the community because it has many. Banana (Musa spp.) is a perennial herb that produces the second-most important fruit after tly, worldwide banana production is over million tonnes annually and includes dessert and cooking bananas [].More than genotypes exist, derived from intra- or inter-specific hybridizations of the wild diploid (2n = 2x = 22 chromosomes) ancestral species M. acuminata Colla .   Screening of Musa Germplasm for Resistance and Tolerance to Nematodes—by P.R. Speijer, D. De Waele Musa spp. (2nd edition)—by M. Diekmann, C.A.J. Putter (eds.). FAO/IPGRI Technical Guidelines for the Safe Movement of Germplasm. Descriptors for Banana (Musa spp.). Book Description Musa is one of three genera in the family of Musaceae. Over 50 species of Musa exist, including bananas and plantains. This book assembles the latest information on the genomic research of this genus.