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One Hundred and Fourth Annual Meeting - page 52 / 67

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HORTICULTURE

10:30 am

Initial Landscape Shrub Rose Observations: Knock Out, Home Run, Wild Thing and Nearly Wild. Allen Owings*, C. Allen Broyles, and Ann Gray. LSU AgCenter, Department of Horticulture, 155 Julian C. Miller Hall, Baton Rouge, LA (aowings@agctr.lsu.edu)

POST HARVEST/ PLANT BIOTECHNOLOGY SECTION

Breeding verses Molecular Approaches

Room: Presiding:

Riverview, De Tonti Suite Angela Davis

8:00 am

8:15 am

8:40 am

8:55 am

9:20 am

Introduction to the Session, Plant Breeding Developments. Angela Davis, South Central Agricultural Research Lab, USDA-ARS, P.O. Box 159, Hwy. 3 West, Lane, OK 74555. (adavis-usda@lane- ag.org) Improving Shelf life of Black Berries Through Conventional Breeding. John Clark1*, Penelope Perkins-Veazie2, Dept. of Horticulture, University of Arkansas, 316 Plant Science, Fayetteville, AR 72701, 2South Central Agricultural Research Lab, USDA-ARS, P.O. Box 159, Hwy. 3 West, Lane, OK 74555. (jrclark@uark.edu) Carotenoid Analysis Using Xenon Flash Spectrophotometers as a Tool for Germplasm Screening. Angela Davis1*, Wayne Fish, Penelope Perkins- Veazie, South Central Agricultural Research Lab, USDA-ARS, P.O. Box 159, Hwy. 3 West, Lane, OK 74555. (adavis-usda@lane-ag.org) Breeding and Biotechnology at the Vegetable Improvement Center. Bhimanagouda Patil, Veg. & Fruit Improvement Center, Texas A & M University, 1500 Research Parkway, Ste. A 120, College Station, TX, 77843. (b- patil@tamu.edu) Break

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HORTICULTURE

9:35 am

9:50 am

10:10 am

Semi-Quantitative Measurement of Carotenoid Development in Four Watermelon Colors: A Discussion of the Impact of Ploidy and other Genetic Factors. Jennifer Waters1*, Hae Jeen Bang1, Angela Davis, and Stephen King1, Dept. of Horticulture, Texas A & M University, 202 Hort./Forestry Bldg., College Station, TX 77843-2133. (jennwaters@neo.tamu.edu) Microarray Analysis, Uses and Limitations. W. Patrick Wechter, US Vegetable Lab, USDA/ARS, 2700 Savannah Highway, Charleston, SC 29414. (wpwechter@saa.ars.usda.gov) Differential Expression of Genes in Watermelon Fruit. W. Patrick Wechter1, Amnon Levi1*, Angela Davis2, et al., US Vegetable Lab, USDA/ARS, 2700 Savannah Highway, Charleston, SC 29414, 2South Central Agricultural Research Lab, USDA-ARS, P.O. Box 159, Hwy. 3 West, Lane, OK 74555. (alevi@saa.ars.lesda.gov)

WORKING GROUP PROGRAMS (Contact Chairs for Agenda/Presentation times)

National Sweet Potato Collaborators

Presiding:

Saturday: Sunday: Room:

Scott Stoddard (csstoddard@ucdavis.edu) 8:00 am – 5:00 pm 8:00 am – 5:00 pm Riverview, Mobile Ball Room III

Breeding, Genetics, and Molecular Biology Content and potential biological activity of dicaffeoylquinic acids in sweetpotato storage roots. H.F. Harrison, Jr., J.K. Peterson, M.E. Snook, and W.P. Wechter. Insect, Disease, and Weed Management A tospovirus in the sweetpotato virus complex. C.A. Clark and M.W. Hoy. Department of Plant Pathology and Crop Physiology, Louisiana State University AgCenter, Baton Rouge, LA 70803-1720. Assessment of procedures to quantify insect damage on sweetpotato roots. D.M. Jackson. Detection of sweetpotato viruses by NCM-ELISA. D. Gutierrez and R. Valverde. Dept. of Plant Physiology and Crop Physiology. LSU AgCenter, Baton Rouge, LA, 70803.

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