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Re: Re: HYB: color patterns brides halo

All this talk about yellow plics has me wondering about "Brides Halo."  I 
planted it this past summer, and haven't seen it in person yet, just pics.  
Curious what kind of pattern it is. Would it be considered a white with a 
gilded edge in stead of a yellow plic?  Just curious, got me wondering.  
Will Warner

> From: irischapman@netscape.net
> Date: 2005/01/22 Sat PM 09:28:10 CST
> To: iris@hort.net
> Subject: [iris] Re: HYB: color patterns
> One way to research this involves looking at pictures where both 
anthocyanin  and carotene is distributed in the same pattern. Then look 
at parentage and see what patterns are there. Also look at offspring and 
check again how the  oil based and water based pigments are 
distributed. If you can demonstrate , at least to your own satisfaction, 
that they are both controled by the same underlying genetic factor then 
you design a way to put it to the test. That is design a cross that will test 
it out.
> This is how I arived at the test cross of Rusty Dusty x Light Beam . 
Actually I made at least  12 test crosses of LB with various plicatas. 
There were only two with seeds and only the one cross that had enough 
seedlings to provide me with useful data.  
> Now for more crosses with different suspected "Yellow plicatas"" 
> You have an interesting proposal there but I  don't see anything that 
would convince me at this point in time.  Do some more reseach and see 
what you come up with.
> Best luck
> Chuck Chapman
> Date: Fri, 21 Jan 2005 18:53:05 -0500
> From: Linda Mann <lmann@volfirst.net>
> Subject: [iris] Re: HYB: color patterns
> Does this mean that yellow/pink based amoena umbratas (white 
> and fall rims, yellow or pink fall centers) pigment distribution might
> be controlled by the same whatever it is that controls distribution of
> pigments in anthocyanin based amoena umbratas (recessive amoenas, 
> standards and fall rims, blue fall centers)?
> If these patterns also both come from I. variegata, it seems likely?
> And might there be a yellow/pink version of dominant I(s), controlled 
> the same factor?
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