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The evolution of apical dominance in maize.
Doebley J, Stec A, Hubbard L. Doebley J, et al. Nature. 1997 Apr 3;386(6624):485-8. doi: 10.1038/386485a0. Nature. 1997. PMID: 9087405
A striking example of this phenomenon is seen in maize (Zea mays spp. mays), which exhibits a profound increase in apical dominance compared with its probable wild ancestor, teosinte (Zea mays ssp. parviglumis). Previous research has identified the teosinte branched
A striking example of this phenomenon is seen in maize (Zea mays spp. mays), which exhibits a profound increase in apical domi
Genetic analysis of the morphological differences between maize and teosinte.
Doebley J, Stec A. Doebley J, et al. Genetics. 1991 Sep;129(1):285-95. Genetics. 1991. PMID: 1682215 Free PMC article.
As such, the data are congruent with a mode of inheritance for most traits involving one or two major loci plus several minor loci. Regions of the genome with large effects on one trait consistently had smaller effects on several other traits, possibly as a result o …
As such, the data are congruent with a mode of inheritance for most traits involving one or two major loci plus several minor loci. R …
Inheritance of the morphological differences between maize and teosinte: comparison of results for two F2 populations.
Doebley J, Stec A. Doebley J, et al. Genetics. 1993 Jun;134(2):559-70. Genetics. 1993. PMID: 8325489 Free PMC article.
Results from this analysis are compared with our previous analysis of an F2 population derived from a cross of a different variety of maize and another subspecies of teosinte (Z. mays ssp. mexicana). ...It is suggested that loci with large effects on morphology may …
Results from this analysis are compared with our previous analysis of an F2 population derived from a cross of a different var …
teosinte branched1 and the origin of maize: evidence for epistasis and the evolution of dominance.
Doebley J, Stec A, Gustus C. Doebley J, et al. Genetics. 1995 Sep;141(1):333-46. Genetics. 1995. PMID: 8536981 Free PMC article.
The effects of this QTL on several traits are reduced in both maize and teosinte background as compared to a maize-teosinte F2 population. ...Analysis of a population in which both QTL were segregating revealed that they interact epistatically. Together, these two Q …
The effects of this QTL on several traits are reduced in both maize and teosinte background as compared to a maize-teosinte F2 popula …
Evolution of anthocyanin biosynthesis in maize kernels: the role of regulatory and enzymatic loci.
Hanson MA, Gaut BS, Stec AO, Fuerstenberg SI, Goodman MM, Coe EH, Doebley JF. Hanson MA, et al. Genetics. 1996 Jul;143(3):1395-407. Genetics. 1996. PMID: 8807310 Free PMC article.
Several observations suggest that cl has not evolved in a strictly neutral manner, including an exceptionally low level of polymorphism and a biased representation of haplotypes in maize. Curiously, sequence data show that most of our teosinte samples possess a
Several observations suggest that cl has not evolved in a strictly neutral manner, including an exceptionally low level of polymorphi …
The limits of selection during maize domestication.
Wang RL, Stec A, Hey J, Lukens L, Doebley J. Wang RL, et al. Nature. 1999 Mar 18;398(6724):236-9. doi: 10.1038/18435. Nature. 1999. PMID: 10094045
When selection is strong, domestication has the potential to drastically reduce genetic diversity in a crop. To understand the impact of selection during maize domestication, we examined nucleotide polymorphism in teosinte branched1, a gene involved in maize evoluti …
When selection is strong, domestication has the potential to drastically reduce genetic diversity in a crop. To understand the impact …
A complete set of maize individual chromosome additions to the oat genome.
Kynast RG, Riera-Lizarazu O, Vales MI, Okagaki RJ, Maquieira SB, Chen G, Ananiev EV, Odland WE, Russell CD, Stec AO, Livingston SM, Zaia HA, Rines HW, Phillips RL. Kynast RG, et al. Plant Physiol. 2001 Mar;125(3):1216-27. doi: 10.1104/pp.125.3.1216. Plant Physiol. 2001. PMID: 11244103 Free PMC article.
Maize chromosome 8 was recovered as a monosomic addition (2n = 6x + 1 = 43). Monosomic additions for maize chromosomes 5 and 10 to a haploid complement of oat (n = 3x + 1 = 22) were recovered several times among the F(1) plants. ...We discuss the development and gen …
Maize chromosome 8 was recovered as a monosomic addition (2n = 6x + 1 = 43). Monosomic additions for maize chromosomes 5 and 10 to …
Genetic and morphological analysis of a maize-teosinte F2 population: implications for the origin of maize.
Doebley J, Stec A, Wendel J, Edwards M. Doebley J, et al. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1990 Dec 15;87(24):9888-92. doi: 10.1073/pnas.87.24.9888. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1990. PMID: 11607138 Free PMC article.
Genes controlling the dramatic morphological differences between maize and its presumed progenitor (teosinte) were investigated in a maize-teosinte F2 population through the use of molecular markers. Results indicate that the key traits differentiating maize and teosinte a …
Genes controlling the dramatic morphological differences between maize and its presumed progenitor (teosinte) were investigated in a
Dissecting the maize genome by using chromosome addition and radiation hybrid lines.
Kynast RG, Okagaki RJ, Galatowitsch MW, Granath SR, Jacobs MS, Stec AO, Rines HW, Phillips RL. Kynast RG, et al. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004 Jun 29;101(26):9921-6. doi: 10.1073/pnas.0403421101. Epub 2004 Jun 14. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2004. PMID: 15197265 Free PMC article.
We have developed from crosses of oat (Avena sativa L.) and maize (Zea mays L.) 50 fertile lines that are disomic additions of individual maize chromosomes 1-9 and chromosome 10 as a short-arm telosome. ...The distal approximately 20% of the physical length of the long arm …
We have developed from crosses of oat (Avena sativa L.) and maize (Zea mays L.) 50 fertile lines that are disomic additions of individual ma …
Maize centromere mapping: a comparison of physical and genetic strategies.
Okagaki RJ, Jacobs MS, Stec AO, Kynast RG, Buescher E, Rines HW, Vales MI, Riera-Lizarazu O, Schneerman M, Doyle G, Friedman KL, Staub RW, Weber DF, Kamps TL, Amarillo IF, Chase CD, Bass HW, Phillips RL. Okagaki RJ, et al. J Hered. 2008 Mar-Apr;99(2):85-93. doi: 10.1093/jhered/esm111. Epub 2008 Jan 22. J Hered. 2008. PMID: 18216028
Instead, on 4 chromosomes, results from all techniques were consistent with a single centromere position. On chromosomes 1, 3, and 6, centromere positions were not consistent even in studies using the same technique. ...
Instead, on 4 chromosomes, results from all techniques were consistent with a single centromere position. On chromosomes 1, 3, and 6, …
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