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Protocols in ecological and environmental plant physiology


Crop & Pasture Science is a highly cited and prestigious journal publishing original research on advances in plant sciences, sustainable farming systems, and food quality. More

Editors-in-Chief: Sergio Atienza and Zed Rengel


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Published online 17 April 2014
Reproductive development of four top flowering annual clovers 
H. Nori, D. J. Moot, D. P. Monks, A. D. Black and R. J. Lucas

Knowing the time of flowering in annual clovers is important because it determines farm management decision in relation to grazing, seed harvest, species selection and seed set for regeneration. In all species, autumn sown crops took longer time to flower compared to those sown in spring. The differences in flowering time suggests the suitability of gland clover for areas that dry out quickly in late spring, balansa clover for areas of wet winter and dry summer, and arrowleaf and Persian clovers for areas that receive higher spring rainfall.

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Published online 14 April 2014
Trifolium interspecific hybridisation: widening the white clover gene pool 
W. M. Williams

White clover is the best available forage legume for grazed pastures in temperate zones, but it is not stress resistant and cannot grow in semi-arid, low fertility soils. Several closely related wild clover species are adapted to stressful environments and, although none of these cross naturally with white clover, successful use of tissue culture techniques and genetic bridges has enabled eleven forms of them to be hybridised with white clover. These inter-species hybrids are being used by plant breeders to select resilient new clovers for future-proofing legume-based pastures and expanding them into marginal zones.

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Published online 24 March 2014
Progress towards developing bloat-safe legumes for the farming industry 
Kerry Hancock, Vern Collette, Elisabeth Chapman, Katherine Hanson, Stephen Temple, Roger Moraga and John Caradus

Forage legumes, such as lucerne and white clover, lack foliar proanthocyanidins which leads to bloat, an often lethal condition costing the pastoral industry significant loss of earnings. By overexpressing an R2R3-MYB gene in these species, leaf PA accumulation is achieved; however, additional MYB genes involved in PA regulation have also been identified. Progress towards producing commercial cultivars of both species containing effective levels of PAs has begun as a viable option for mitigating bloat in pastoral agriculture-based farming systems.

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Published online 19 March 2014
Breeding red clover for improved persistence in Chile: a review 
Fernando Ortega, Leonardo Parra and Andrés Quiroz

Red clover is an important forage legume around the world. However, its main limitation is the lack of persistence of forage yield due to the low survival of plants. To improve this complex character in our breeding program, we have conducted five cycles of recurrent selection, using a modified among and within half-family methodology. The average realised genetic gain for forage yield has been 0.4–2.6% per year, depending on location, showing the effectiveness of the breeding methodology and approach used.

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Published online 19 March 2014
Breeding forages in Florida for resistance to nematodes 
Kenneth Quesenberry, Patricio Munoz, Ann Blount, Kevin Kenworthy and William Crow

This paper reviews research conducted at the University of Florida for almost 30 years to enhance resistance to plant parasitic nematodes, primarily root-knot nematode species. We discuss germplasm screening methods, progress in selection for resistance, cultivar development, and look to the future for ways to enhance progress.

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Published online 11 March 2014
The value of improved pastures to Brazilian beef production 
Liana Jank, Sanzio C. Barrios, Cacilda B. do Valle, Rosangela M. Simeão and Geovani F. Alves

Brazil has the largest commercial cattle herd in the world and is the largest exporter of beef, due to the vast area of pastures which confer good welfare conditions to the animals. New improved and adapted forage cultivars are necessary to sustain this production. The development of more productive and better quality pastures in the country involves more efficient breeding methodologies and tools, dynamic breeding programs and efficient technology transfer, resulting in progressively better meat and milk production from pastures.

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Published online 28 February 2014
Persistence traits in perennial pasture grasses: the case of phalaris (Phalaris aquatica L.) 
R. A. Culvenor and R. J. Simpson

Perennials are a vital component for sustainable production in pastures of south-eastern Australia. Stresses related to climate, soils and grazing pressure often reduce the persistence even of well-adapted perennials in high production pasture systems but plant breeders have recently been able to improve the tolerance of the major grass species, phalaris, to acid soils and high grazing pressure.  Continued plant breeding efforts combined with good management will be needed to maintain perennials such as phalaris in pastures of the future.

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Published online 27 February 2014
Evaluation and breeding of tedera for Mediterranean climates in southern Australia 
D. Real, C. M. Oldham, M. N. Nelson, J. Croser, M. Castello, A. Verbyla, A. Pradhan, A. Van Burgel, P. Méndez, E. Correal, N. L. Teakle, C. K. Revell and M. A. Ewing

The drought tolerant forage legume tedera is a very promising novel species for Mediterranean climates in southern Australia. The evaluation and breeding of tedera commenced in 2006 in Western Australia and the first cultivar was delivered to the seed industry in 2014. The availability of this new technology to Australian farmers will allow them to reduce supplementary feeding by filling the autumn feed-gap with a grazable forage legume.

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Published online 26 February 2014
Progress in developing perennial wheats for grain and grazing 
Philip J. Larkin, Matthew T. Newell, Richard C. Hayes, Jesmin Aktar, Mark R. Norton, Sergio J. Moroni and Len J. Wade

Our studies of diverse germplasm, derived from crosses between annual wheat and perennial Triticeae grasses, established that regrowth and grain harvest for a number of seasons is possible, provided at least one genome equivalent from the perennial donor parent is retained. Selected lines demonstrated substantially increased root biomass in the second season compared with resown annual wheat, and produced valuable forage biomass. A breeding strategy for establishing segregating populations and targeted trait improvement is proposed, which should assist in the realisation of projected economic and environmental benefits, resulting from the change to a perennial growth habit.

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blank image Crop and Pasture Science
Volume 65 Number 3 2014

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Molecular characterisation of high molecular weight glutenin allele Glu-B1h encoding 1Bx14+1By15 subunits in bread wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) 
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Lele Xiao, Ke Wang, Yanlin Liu, Xingguo Ye, Wujun Ma and Yueming Yan
pp. 215-226

High molecular weight glutenin subunits (HMW-GS) mainly determine dough elasticity and play important role in bread-making quality. In this study, the authentic HMW-GS 1Bx14 and 1By15 from German bread wheat cultivars Hanno and Imbros were identified and characterised, and their structural features as well as potential effects on gluten quality were studied. Our results provide new information for further understanding the molecular structure, phylogenetic evolution and functional properties of gluten encoded genes for wheat quality improvement.

    | Supplementary Material (554 KB)

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Wheat biomass and yield increased when populations of the root-lesion nematode (Pratylenchus thornei) were reduced through sequential rotation of partially resistant winter and summer crops 
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K. J. Owen, T. G. Clewett, K. L. Bell and J. P. Thompson
pp. 227-241

Management of P. thornei is central to wheat production in many regions, but it is restricted by the intolerance and susceptibility of wheat cultivars, the broad host range of the nematode, and the resilience and accumulation of nematode populations throughout the soil profile. We demonstrated that growing two partially resistant crops in sequence (e.g. canaryseed, followed by millets, panicum, sorghum, sunflower or most maize cultivars) caused populations of P. thornei at 0–90 cm soil depth to decrease and counteracted a 62% yield loss of the next wheat crop in sequence, compared with a sequence with two susceptible crops (e.g. wheat followed by mungbean, black gram or soybean). Reducing the impact of P. thornei will require development of resistant cultivars of wheat and legume crops together with the provision of nematode diagnostics services and extension of information on the host status of cultivars of crops.

    | Supplementary Material (995 KB)

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Variability of seed quality traits in a collection of Spanish landraces of confectionery sunflower 
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Leonardo Velasco, Álvaro Fernández-Cuesta and José M. Fernández-Martínez
pp. 242-249

Confectionery sunflower has been cultivated in Spain since its introduction from America by Spanish explorers, mainly at a small scale in vegetable gardens, and this has produced a vast genetic diversity of the crop. In this research, we studied variability of seed quality traits in a collection of Spanish accessions of confectionery sunflower. The collection contained large variability for all traits evaluated, particularly for squalene, tocopherols, and delta-7-stigmastenol contents. Some of the accessions identified in this research are valuable genetic resources for sunflower breeding programs focusing on seed and oil quality.

    | Supplementary Material (822 KB)

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Nitrogen fixation and symbiosis-induced accumulation of mineral nutrients by cowpea (Vigna unguiculata L. Walp.) 
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Alphonsus K. Belane, Flora Pule-Meulenberg, Thabo I. Makhubedu and Felix D. Dakora
pp. 250-258

Field-grown cowpea varieties sampled from three different sites were found to differ in N2 fixation and mineral accumulation in shoots. High N2-fixing symbioses generally accumulated more nutrient elements than poorer symbioses. The performance of a nodulation assay revealed a direct relationship between strain symbiotic efficacy and mineral uptake/accumulation in cowpea shoots.


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Influence of globulin subunit composition of soybean proteins on silken tofu quality. 1. Effect of growing location and 11SA4 and 7Sα’ deficiency 
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Aijun Yang and Andrew T. James
pp. 259-267

Environmental and genetic factors affect soybean protein compositions, which in turn impact on the quality of soy foods. We examined 16 soybean types, lacking certain protein subunits and grown at two locations, and showed that both protein subunits composition and environment can significantly affect tofu quality. It is therefore possible to breed for desired levels of certain protein subunits that potentially play an important role in determining tofu quality in a cultivar development program.


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Influence of globulin subunit composition of soybean proteins on silken tofu quality. 2. Absence of 11SA4 improves the effect of protein content on tofu hardness 
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Andrew T. James and Aijun Yang
pp. 268-273

Soybean variety Bunya, lacking the protein subunit 11SA4, was developed in Australia and it is currently widely planted due to its superior quality. Both the Bunya parentage and 11SA4 were found to influence tofu properties, and the group lacking 11SA4 consistently produced better tofu over a range of protein contents. The absence of 11SA4 could improve tofu texture to a level only achievable with much higher protein content, which usually is negatively correlated with soybean yield.


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Effects of exogenous application of abscisic acid on membrane stability, osmotic adjustment, photosynthesis and hormonal status of two lucerne (Medicago sativa L.) genotypes under high temperature stress and drought stress 
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Yuan An, Peng Zhou and Jinfeng Liang
pp. 274-286

Physiological response of two lucerne genotypes on combined stresses of high temperature and drought was examined in this study. Three physiological parameters could reflect the ability of a lucerne to tolerate heat stress under different soil water conditions, and could be used as indicators for evaluating lucerne tolerance to heat stress under different soil-water conditions.


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Growth and yield responses to amending the sugarcane monoculture: interactions between break history and nitrogen fertiliser 
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M. J. Bell and A. L. Garside
pp. 287-299

Experiments were established in the Burdekin Delta Irrigation Area in NE Australia to explore the interactions between rotation history, achieved through breaks to the traditional sugarcane monoculture, and response to applied N fertiliser. Application of N fertiliser had significant impacts on both tiller addition and retention of tillers to produce stalks that contributed to final cane yield. However fertiliser N had limited or no capacity to provide the quantum of yield response due to soil health benefits associated with breaking the sugarcane monoculture.


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Multivariate analysis of the temporal variability of sugarcane ripening in south-eastern Brazil 
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Nilceu P. Cardozo, Paulo C. Sentelhas, Alan R. Panosso and Antonio S. Ferraudo
pp. 300-310

Sugarcane represents one of the most important crops for tropical countries, having its production highly influenced by the genotype-environment interactions. So, the understanding of the genotype (cultivar) response to the weather conditions, in terms of sugar production, is very important for a better crop planning. By grouping the cultivars according to their quality characteristics allow the growers to select the best cultivars to be harvested in the beginning, middle and end of the season, in order to bring the best returns of sugar production.


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These articles have been peer reviewed and accepted for publication. They are still in production and have not been edited, so may differ from the final published form.

    CP13444  Accepted 17 April 2014
    Summer-growing perennial grasses are a potential new feed source in the low rainfall environment of southern Australia
    Katrien Descheemaeker, Rick Llewellyn, Andrew Moore, Anthony Whitbread

    CP13379  Accepted 15 April 2014
    The interaction between plant physiology and pasture feeding value: a review
    David Chapman, Julia Lee, Garry Waghorn

    CP14029  Accepted 15 April 2014
    Phosphate responses of some Trifolium repens × T. uniflorum interspecific hybrids grown in soil
    Shirley Nichols, Jim Crush, Lily Ouyang

    CP13456  Accepted 14 April 2014
    Soil microbe Bacillus subtilis (GB03) induces biomass accumulation and salt tolerance with lower sodium accumulation in wheat
    Jinlin Zhang, Mina Aziz, Yan Qiao, Qingqing Han, Jing Li, Yinquan Wang, Xin Shen, Suomin Wang, Paul W. Paré

    CP13339  Accepted 14 April 2014
    Potential of crude extract and isolated compounds from golden beard grass (Chrysopogon serrulatus Trin.) on control of sprangletop (Leptochloa chinensis (L.) Nees) in aerobic rice system
    Tse Seng Chuah, Hong Yew Oh, Mohamad Habsah, Md Zain Norhafizah, Bin Sahid Ismail

    CP13282  Accepted 09 April 2014
    Large variation for salinity tolerance in the core collection of foxtail millet (Setaria italica (L.) P. Beauv.) germplasm
    L. Krishnamurthy, Hari Upadhyaya, C L L Gowda, Junichi Kashiwagi, Ramamoorthy Purushothaman, Sube Singh, Vincent Vadez

    CP14071  Accepted 08 April 2014
    Evaluating the light use efficiency (LUE) based pasture growth rate (PGR) model using proximal sensors at the sub-paddock scale
    Muhammad Rahman, David Lamb, John Stanley, Mark Trotter

    CP14040  Accepted 08 April 2014
    Perennial pastures in cropping systems of southern Australia: an overview of present and future research
    Michael Robertson, Clinton Revell

    CP13453  Accepted 08 April 2014
    Quantifying the interactions between grazing interval, grazing intensity, and nitrogen on the yield and growth rate of dryland and irrigated perennial ryegrass
    Richard Rawnsley, Adam Langworthy, Keith Pembleton, Lydia Turner, Ross Corkrey, Danny Donaghy

    CP14061  Accepted 07 April 2014
    Selenium biofortification in bread-making wheat under Mediterranean conditions: influence on grain yield and quality and quantity parameters
    Maria Poblaciones, Oscar Santamaria, Teodoro García-White, Sara Rodrigo

    CP13404  Accepted 08 April 2014
    Population biology of Microlaena stipoides in a south-eastern Australian pasture
    Meredith Mitchell, Jim Virgona, Joe Jacobs, David Kemp

    CP13363  Accepted 07 April 2014
    Genomic Selection in Crops, Trees and Forages: A Review
    Zibei Lin, Ben Hayes, Hans Daetwyler

    CP13429  Accepted 02 April 2014
    Frontiers and perspectives on research strategies in grassland technology
    Jurgen Schellberg, E. Verbruggen

    CP14046  Accepted 25 March 2014
    Soil water dynamics in a pasture-cropping system
    Phil Ward, Roger Lawes, David Ferris

    CP13436  Accepted 25 March 2014
    Selection of crop cultivars suited to the location combined with astute management can reduce crop yield penalties in pasture cropping systems
    Dean Thomas, Roger Lawes, Katrien Descheemaeker, Andrew Moore

    CP13362  Accepted 22 March 2014
    Can arable forage production be intensified sustainably? A case study from northern Germany
    Antje Herrmann, Sandra Claus, Ralf Loges, Christof Kluß, Friedhelm Taube

    CP13446  Accepted 11 March 2014
    Nutrient responses and macronutrient composition of some Trifolium repens × Trifolium uniflorum interspecific hybrids.
    Shirley Nichols, Rainer Hofmann, Warren Williams, Jim Crush

    CP13352  Accepted 10 March 2014
    Adaptations for growing wheat in the drying climate of Western Australia
    Bob Belford, Hayden Sprigg, Sarita Bennett, Stephen Milroy, David Bowran

    CP14007  Accepted 27 February 2014
    FARRER REVIEW: Predicting the future of plant breeding: complementing empirical evaluation with genetic prediction
    Mark Cooper, Charlie Messina, Dean Podlich, L. Totir, Andrew Baumgarten, Neil Hausmann, Deanne Wright, Geoff Graham

    CP13420  Accepted 27 February 2014
    Opportunities and challenges in Australian grasslands –pathways to achieve future sustainability and productivity imperatives
    Lindsay Bell, Richard Hayes, Keith Pembleton, Cathy Waters

    CP13337  Accepted 22 February 2014
    Effects of banded ammonia and urea fertiliser on soil properties and the growth and yield of wheat
    John Angus, Vadakattu Gupta, Geoff Pitson, Anthony Good

    CP13414  Accepted 17 February 2014
    Kikuyu based pastures for dairy production: a review.
    Sergio Garcia, Md Islam, Cameron Clark, Peter Martin

    CP13284  Accepted 07 February 2014
    Perennial pasture grasses - their introduction, use and development for southern Australia
    Kevin Reed

    CP13380  Accepted 03 February 2014
    Effects of grazing on crop crown temperature: implications for phenology
    Matthew Harrison, Walter Kelman, Jim Virgona

    CP13383  Accepted 15 January 2014
    Agronomic advantages conferred by endophyte infection of perennial ryegrass and tall fescue in Australia
    David Hume, James Sewell

    CP13396  Accepted 13 January 2014
    The values of native warm-season perennial grasses grown for pasture or biofuel in the southern Great Plains, USA
    James Rogers, Bryan Nichols, Jon Biermacher, Jagadeesh Mosali

    CP13303  Accepted 08 January 2014
    Common beans, biodiversity, and multiple stress: challenges of drought resistance in tropical soils
    Stephen Beebe, Idupulapati Rao, Mura Devi, Jose Polania

    CP13382  Accepted 22 November 2013
    Forage Breeding for Changing Environments and Production Systems – an Overview of ISFB 2013
    Kevin Smith, German Spangenberg

    CP13154  Accepted 08 June 2013
    Effect of Irrigation Regimes on Spring Seeding of Canola Cultivars under Semi-Arid and High Elevation Conditions
    Jamshid Razmjoo, Seyed Eatesam Ghaemmaghami

    CP13156  Accepted 14 May 2013
    The career and contribution to Australian and International Agricultural Science of Clive McDonald Francis: An introduction
    Mike Ewing, David Chatel, Michael Poole, William Collins

The Most Read ranking is based on the number of downloads from the CSIRO PUBLISHING website of articles published in the previous 12 months. Usage statistics are updated daily.

Rank Paper Details
1. Published 30 August 2013
Waterlogging in Australian agricultural landscapes: a review of plant responses and crop models

Ruth E. Shaw, Wayne S. Meyer, Ann McNeill and Stephen D. Tyerman

2. Published 20 June 2013
Ppd-B1 and Ppd-D1 and their effects in southern Australian wheat

Karen Cane, H. A. Eagles, D. A. Laurie, Ben Trevaskis, Neil Vallance, R. F. Eastwood, N. N. Gororo, Haydn Kuchel and P. J. Martin

3. Published 3 May 2013
Identification and mapping of a stripe rust resistance gene in spring wheat germplasm HRMSN-81 from CIMMYT

Shi-Sheng Chen, Guo-Yue Chen, Cheng Yang, Yu-Ming Wei, Wen-Xiong Wu, Yuan-Jiang He, Ya-Xi Liu, Wei Li, Zhi-En Pu, Xiu-Jin Lan and You-Liang Zheng

4. Published 6 August 2013
Genetic approaches to enhancing phosphorus-use efficiency (PUE) in crops: challenges and directions

William D. Bovill, Chun Y. Huang and Glenn K. McDonald

5. Published 20 June 2013
Evaluating the accuracy of the Agricultural Production Systems Simulator (APSIM) simulating growth, development, and herbage nutritive characteristics of forage crops grown in the south-eastern dairy regions of Australia

K. G. Pembleton, R. P. Rawnsley, J. L. Jacobs, F. J. Mickan, G. N. O'Brien, B. R. Cullen and T. Ramilan

6. Published 3 May 2013
Effect of warming on the productivity of perennial ryegrass and kikuyu pastures in south-eastern Australia

Matthew J. Bell, Richard J. Eckard, Matthew T. Harrison, James S. Neal and Brendan R. Cullen

7. Published 23 August 2013
Soil phosphorus tests I: What soil phosphorus pools and processes do they measure?

Philip W. Moody, Simon D. Speirs, Brendan J. Scott and Sean D. Mason

8. Published 3 May 2013
Stability and viability of novel perennial ryegrass host–Neotyphodium endophyte associations

P. Tian, T.-N. Le, K. F. Smith, J. W. Forster, K. M. Guthridge and G. C. Spangenberg

9. Published 29 October 2013
An assessment of alternative cotton fibre quality attributes and their relationship with yarn strength

Robert L. Long, Michael P. Bange, Christopher D. Delhom, Jeffrey S. Church and Greg A. Constable

10. Published 23 August 2013
Making Better Fertiliser Decisions for Cropping Systems in Australia: an overview

Simon D. Speirs, Doug J. Reuter, Ken I. Peverill and Ross F. Brennan

11. Published 6 August 2013
Plasticity of wheat grain yield is associated with plasticity of ear number

V. O. Sadras and G. J. Rebetzke

12. Published 20 June 2013
Dry matter and nitrogen partitioning and translocation in winter oilseed rape (Brassica napus L.) grown under rainfed Mediterranean conditions

A. N. Papantoniou, J. T. Tsialtas and D. K. Papakosta

13. Published 29 October 2013
IPM in the transgenic era: a review of the challenges from emerging pests in Australian cotton systems

Lewis Wilson, Sharon Downes, Moazzem Khan, Mary Whitehouse, Geoff Baker, Paul Grundy and Susan Maas

14. Published 18 December 2013
Water-use efficiency and productivity trends in Australian irrigated cotton: a review

Guy Roth, Graham Harris, Malcolm Gillies, Janelle Montgomery and David Wigginton

15. Published 20 June 2013
Root turnover in pasture species: perennial ryegrass (Lolium perenne L.)

Jeff B. Reid and Jim R. Crush

16. Published 3 May 2013
Transgenic technologies for enhanced molecular breeding of white clover (Trifolium repens L.)

J. W. Forster, S. Panter, A. Mouradov, J. Mason and G. C. Spangenberg

17. Published 23 August 2013
Soil phosphorus–crop response calibration relationships and criteria for winter cereal crops grown in Australia

Richard Bell, Douglas Reuter, Brendan Scott, Leigh Sparrow, Wayne Strong and the late Wen Chen

18. Published 23 August 2013
Soil phosphorus tests II: A comparison of soil test–crop response relationships for different soil tests and wheat

Simon D. Speirs, Brendan J. Scott, Philip W. Moody and Sean D. Mason

19. Published 30 August 2013
Climate change and broadacre livestock production across southern Australia. 2. Adaptation options via grassland management

Afshin Ghahramani and Andrew D. Moore

20. Published 20 June 2013
Phenotypic diversity and relationships among a worldwide durum wheat (Triticum turgidum L. var. durum) germplasm collection under rainfed conditions of Iran

Reza Mohammadi and Ahmed Amri

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Volume 65 (3)

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