Re: SV: Leaf Spot: Gene, Culture, Location, Gardener
- To: Multiple recipients of list <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Subject: Re: SV: Leaf Spot: Gene, Culture, Location, Gardener
- From: email@example.com (L.Zurbrigg)
- Date: Sun, 8 Feb 1998 20:10:24 -0700 (MST)
>I have some seeds that have started to germinate, and they are
>crosses with flavescens and other modern hybrids.
>I very much interested to see how they are gonna bee.
>Especially when it looks like 'flavescens' looks like it have some natural
>resistens against leaf spots. it wont hurt so much to be doing some 'back
>> Fren: Walter A. Moores <wam2@Ra.MsState.Edu>
>> Till: Multiple recipients of list <firstname.lastname@example.org>
>> Dmne: RE: Leaf Spot: Gene, Culture, Location, Gardener
>> Datum: den 8 februari 1998 14:26
>> I was hoping more people would respond to the leaf spot thread
>> regarding the items listed above. If you have some time, give it some
>> more thought. If it is a gene that causes it, can this gene be
>> identified /isolated in DNA testing and eventually bred out of lines that
>> carry it?
>> Why is leaf spot more prevalent in different seasons, climate,
>> Walter Moores
>> Enid Lake, MS 7/8 (where Dime Spot is finally in bloom after
>> stalking in November)
Dear Gunnar: Are you quite sure that your seedlings are from I.
flavescens? I hope they are, but I had thought that I flavescense was
sterile. If you can introduce resistance to leaf spot, you will have done
an excellent thing. I would warn you that the seedlings are apt to be
rather poor in form in this first generation. Lloyd Zurbrigg in Durham NC.