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Exploring barley germplasm for yield improvement under sulphur-limiting environments

Code: 9781786766076
Tefera Tolera Angessa, Murdoch University, Australia; Kefei Chen, Curtin University, Australia; David Farleigh, Jenifer Bussanich and Lee-Anne McFawn, Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development-Western Australia, Australia; Kevin Whitfield, CSBP Limited, Australia; Brendon Weir, Mullewa, Australia; Steve Cosh, Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development-Western Australia, Australia; Achalu Chimdi, Gudeta Nepir Gurmu and Tadesse Kenea Amentae, Ambo University, Ethiopia; and Chengdao Li, Murdoch University, Australia

Chapter synopsis: This chapter reviews genetic diversity in barley and its role in improving varieties, including adaptation to abiotic stresses. Sulphur is an essential macronutrient required in plants for normal growth and development. Its deficiency in agricultural soils reduces grain yield and grain quality traits. Studies conducted with barley and wheat varieties demonstrate substantial variations among crops and varieties in their response to application of different levels of sulphur. The chapter looks at factors affecting sulphur nutrition in barley and the potential role of genetic differences in breeding more resilient varieties.

DOI: £25.00
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Table of contents 1 Introduction 2 The origins of barley 3 Genetic diversity in barley 4 Using genetic diversity in breeding 5 The role of sulphur in barley growth 6 Assessing the effects of sulphur nutrition on barley and wheat grain yield 7 The effects of sulphur on yield, quality and response to stress 8 Farming systems and sulphur nutrition 9 Genotypic differences in sulphur use 10 Conclusion 11 Acknowledgement 12 References

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