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This article in JPR

  1. Vol. 2 No. 3, p. 180-186
     
    Received: Dec 27, 2007
    Published: Sept, 2008


    * Corresponding author(s): singh@kimberly.uidaho.edu
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doi:10.3198/jpr2007.12.0708crc

Breeding for Slow-Darkening, High-Yielding, Broadly Adapted Dry Bean Pinto ‘Kimberly’ and ‘Shoshone’

  1. Shree P. Singh *a,
  2. Henry Terána,
  3. Margarita Lemab,
  4. Marie F. Dennisa,
  5. Richard Hayesa and
  6. Craig Robinsonc
  1. a Univ. of Idaho, Kimberly Research & Extension Center, 3793 North 3600 East, Kimberly, ID 83341
    b Mision Biologica de Galicia, Carballeira 8, 36143 Salcedo, Pontevedra, Spain
    c Univ. of Idaho, Parma Research & Extension Center, 29603 U of I Lane, Parma, ID 83660

Abstract

Pinto dry bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.) ‘Kimberly’ (Reg. No. CV-283, PI 653256) and ‘Shoshone’ (Reg. No. CV-284, PI 653257) were developed at the University of Idaho-Kimberly Agricultural Research and Extension Center. Both were released by the Idaho Agricultural Experiment Station on 12 Apr. 2007. Kimberly is a full-season (100 d to maturity) and Shoshone is an early- to medium-maturing cultivar. Both have light-colored and slow-darkening pinto seed. Both are high-yielding, widely adapted cultivars and possess the bc-3 and I genes imparting resistance to all strains of Bean common mosaic virus and Bean common mosaic necrosis virus (an aphid-vectored potyvirus) and to rust [caused by Uromyces appendiculatus (Pers.) Ung.]. Both also have moderate to high levels of resistance to heat and drought. However, both are susceptible to soil zinc deficiency and manganese toxicity.

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Copyright © 2008. Crop Science Society of AmericaCrop Science Society of America

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