Last edited by Zulusho
Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize found in the catalog.

evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize

Walton C. Galinat

evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize

by Walton C. Galinat

  • 119 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Agricultural Experiment Station in Amherst, Mass .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Corn -- Breeding,
  • Corn -- Genetics

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Walton C. Galinat.
    SeriesUniversity of Massachusetts. Agricultural Experiment Station. Bulletin no. 577
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsSB191.M2 G27
    The Physical Object
    Pagination19 p.
    Number of Pages19
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5741210M
    LC Control Number70635872

    A single amino acid substitution between teosinte and maize in the TGA1 protein is responsible for achieving the ‘naked’ kernel, which is an all-important domestication trait for maize (Wang et al., ). Both versions of the TGA1 protein are able to bind a GTAC motif; however, the maize-TGA1 protein forms dimers that are more stable than. MacNeish and Eubanks] MODELS FOR THE ORIGINS OF MAIZE. 6, years, and among them are the oldest pre- served cobs yet found. Notable features of the earli- est cobs include: remarkable uniformity in size, ranging from to 3 cm long; 4 to 8 rows of ker- nels; 2 kernels per cupule; long, papery glumes par- tially covering the kernels; the cob axis formed by individual cup-like units fused.

      Planting density affects multiple aspects of maize. Modern farming techniques in developed countries usually rely on dense planting, which produces one ear per stalk. Stands of silage maize are yet denser, and achieve a lower percentage of ears and more plant matter.. Maize is a facultative short-day plant and flowers in a certain number of growing degree days > 10 °C (50 °F) in . Cooked corn on the cob with serving sticks Preparing roasted corn on the cob in Loikaw ().. Corn on the cob is a culinary term used for a cooked ear of freshly picked maize from a cultivar of sweet corn is the most common variety of maize eaten directly off the cob. [1] The ear is picked while the endosperm is in the "milk stage" so that the kernels are still tender.

    The domesticated plant maize (Zea mays ssp. By years ago, the partially domesticated plant had arrived in a region of the southwest Amazon that was already a domestication hotspot, where people were growing rice, cassava and other crops. The Role of cisRegulatory Evolution in Maize Domestication Zachary H. Maize. The domestication of maize (Zea mays ssp. mays), ~10 years ago in Mexico involved radical phenotypic differences from its progenitor, teosinte (Z. mays ssp. parviglumis). Because of drastic changes in growth habit and the shape, dimensions, and accommodation of seeds in the ear, maize has to be seen as an extreme case of domestication.


Share this book
You might also like
Eddy viscosity transport equations and their relation to the K-[epsilon]

Eddy viscosity transport equations and their relation to the K-[epsilon]

Review of revolving and trust funds of the Department of Human Resources Development, Department of Labor and Industrial Relations, Department of Public Safety, and the Department of Taxation

Review of revolving and trust funds of the Department of Human Resources Development, Department of Labor and Industrial Relations, Department of Public Safety, and the Department of Taxation

international institute of agriculture, general policy and activities.

international institute of agriculture, general policy and activities.

Bunkered

Bunkered

Means of escape

Means of escape

The almost perfect murder

The almost perfect murder

644th Tank Destroyer Battalion.

644th Tank Destroyer Battalion.

The history of Henry Esmond, esq.

The history of Henry Esmond, esq.

Coasts

Coasts

limitations of man

limitations of man

Copper plate inscriptions from Karnataka

Copper plate inscriptions from Karnataka

Brief presented to plenary session of the Federal-Provincial Conference, Ottawa, July 19, 1965

Brief presented to plenary session of the Federal-Provincial Conference, Ottawa, July 19, 1965

Women inventors to whom patents have been granted by the United States government, 1790 to July 1, 1888

Women inventors to whom patents have been granted by the United States government, 1790 to July 1, 1888

Leeds/Bradford

Leeds/Bradford

San Franciscos magic fog

San Franciscos magic fog

G7/G8 COLLECTION BOX 20

G7/G8 COLLECTION BOX 20

MOORE MEDICAL CORP.

MOORE MEDICAL CORP.

Evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize by Walton C. Galinat Download PDF EPUB FB2

The evolution under domestication of the maize ear: String cob maize. Agricultural Experiment Station/University of Massachusetts/Amherst Bulletin – Google Scholar (14) Galinat, W. The cupule and its role in the origin and evolution of maize. Agricultural Experiment Station/University of Massachusetts/Amherst Bulletin Cited by: 3.

The evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize. Massachz~setts Agricultural Experiment Station Bulletin The cupule and its role in the origin and evolution of maize. Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station Bulletin. Galinat WC () The evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize.

Mass Agric Exper Sta Bull 1–19 Google Scholar Galinat WC () The origin of by: 9. EVOLUTION OF CORN The sudden appearance of a new exotic nitch such as domestication provides an opening for extremely rapid evolution, especially for annual plants such as teosinte, where there is (1) a short generation time, (2) abundant variability, and (3) isolated places under the eye, hand, and mind of farmers to direct the by: and rachis internode are not visible on the complete maize ear.

Adapted. from Galinat () and Iltis (). The evolution under domestication of the maize ear: string cob maize. Maize (/ m eɪ z / MAYZ; Zea mays subsp. mays, from Spanish: maíz after Taino: mahiz), also known as corn (American English), is a cereal grain first domesticated by indigenous peoples in southern Mexico ab years ago.

The leafy stalk of the plant produces pollen inflorescences and separate ovuliferous inflorescences called ears that yield kernels or seeds, which are fruits.

Development of True-Breeding Pod Corn 3 Evidence of Pod Corn in Prehistoric Times 4 Evidence for the Pod Corn Hypotheaia Summarized X I The Probable Nature of Wild Maize 1. TheSeeds 2. Covering of the Ear 3. Nature of the Ear 4. Annual or Perennial.

XI1. The Evolution of Maize Under Domestication XI11 The Place and Time of Origin 1. (ear shanks) ending in female inflorescences (Fig. Teosinte plants are capable of producing over ear structures, each of which is comprised of 5 to 12 seeds stacked and without a cob (Fig.

Modern maize plants usually produce one or two ears with cobs that bear several hundred kernels in eight or more rows around the ear (Fig. Evolution Tripartite hypothesis (Paul Mangelsdorf and Robert Reeves) - maize was domesticated from some unknown wild maize, presumably a plant with structures that resembled the modern maize ear.

- A wild maize prototype from South America, which is now either extinct or undiscovered, was the progenitor of maize; teosinte is the offspring of a. Histories of Maize: Multidisciplinary Approaches to the Prehistory, Linguistics, Biogeography, Domestication, and Evolution of Maize John E.

Staller, Robert H. Tykot, Bruce F. Benz Maize has been described as a primary catalyst to complex socio-cultural development in the Americas. The maize ear contains up to a fold more seeds than the teosinte ear, and is composed of naked kernels firmly attached to the cob (Doebley, ).

As a result, the maize plant can no longer disperse seeds at maturity, and seeds (lacking a protective fruitcase) are vulnerable to predators, leaving the plants dependent on human assistance for.

This book examines one of the thorniest problems of ancient American archaeology: the origins and domestication of maize. Using a variety of scientific techniques, Duccio Bonavia explores the development of maize, its adaptation to varying climates, and.

A maize ear (inset) bears its grain naked on the surface of the ear, In maize, for example, the cob is formed from modifications of the cupule and glume, is the order of the day in domestication as in natural selection and Darwin’s use of domestication as a proxy for evolution under natural selection was.

The first steps toward maize (Zea mays subspecies mays) domestication occurred in the Balsas region of Mexico by ∼9, calendar years B.P. (cal B.P.), but it remains unclear when maize was. 4 Maize: Origin, Domestication, and Its Role in the Development of Culture too – by man in his concern for fi nding ever more and better food (see Galinat, a: ).

Not all scholars agree on the way in which the domestication of maize took place. Some are inclined to accept the mechanisms of evolution. Corn, (Zea mays), also called Indian corn or maize, cereal plant of the grass family and its edible grain.

The domesticated crop originated in the Americas and is one of the most widely distributed of the world’s food crops. Corn is used as livestock feed, as human food, as biofuel, and as raw material in industry.

into maize with an ear (pithy condensed inflorescence) that bears hundreds of naked seeds that remain attached to the cob at maturity, is one of the wonders of evolution and plant domestication.

Maize was cultivated by Aztec, Mayan, and Incan farmers and its production and utilization made settled life and civilization possible. Beans were in sown.

Maize for the Gods brings together new research by archaeologists, archaeobotanists, plant geneticists, and a host of other specialists to explore the complex ways that this single plant and the peoples who domesticated it came to be inextricably entangled with one another over the past nine millennia.

Tracing maize from its first appearance. Origin and Evolution How corn evolved and what are its progenitor species is still a matter of investigation.

Archaeological and molecular data indicates that modern maize was domesticated from annual teosinte (Zea mays ssp. parviglumis) in southern Mexico between 6, and 9, years ion soon followed: favourable alleles at loci controlling plant morphology and kernel. Significant deviations from expectations under a neutral domestication bottleneck were detected at loci 3–20 (P maize relative to teosinte cannot be explained by the maize domestication bottleneck alone.

Thus, selection might have strongly shaped the genetic. Reduction of xylan endohydrolase activity in the maize ear could result in a larger xylan content and cob size, traits that might have appealed to farmers during domestication.

Elucidating the exact function of Bs1 will require the generation of Bs1 null alleles or knockdown lines as well as detailed molecular and biochemical characterization.Evolution of Maize Agriculture. Corn or maize (zea mays) is a domesticated plant of the Americas.

Along with many other indigenous plants like beans, squash, melons, tobacco, and roots such as Jerusalem artichoke, European colonists in America quickly adopted maize agriculture from .The precise details of how maize was domesticated from its wild ancestor remain a bit of a mystery.

Archeological and genetic analysis reveals that corn was likely first domesticated about 9, years ago from the ancestral wild grass teosinte, Zea mays ssp. parviglumis.