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This article in JPR

  1. Vol. 4 No. 3, p. 224-227
     
    Received: Sept 19, 2009
    Published: Sept, 2010


    * Corresponding author(s): jchen@uidaho.edu
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doi:10.3198/jpr2009.09.0520crc

Registration of ‘UI Winchester’ Wheat

  1. J. Chen *a,
  2. E. J. Souzac,
  3. N. A. Bosque-Pérezb,
  4. M. J. Guttierid,
  5. K. L. O'Briena,
  6. J. M. Windesa,
  7. S. O. Guye,
  8. B. D. Brownf,
  9. X. M. Cheng and
  10. R. S. Zemetrab
  1. a Univ. of Idaho, Aberdeen Research and Extension Center, 1693 S 2700 W, Aberdeen, ID 83210
    c USDA-ARS, Soft Wheat Quality Lab., 1680 Madison Ave., Wooster, OH 44691
    b Univ. of Idaho, Dep. of Plant, Soil and Entomological Sciences, P.O. Box 442339, Moscow, ID 83844-2339
    d Horticulture and Crop Science Dep., Ohio State Univ., 1680 Madison Ave., Wooster, OH 44691
    e Washington State Univ., Dep. of Crop and Soil Science, P.O. Box 646420, Pullman, WA 99164-6420
    f Univ. of Idaho, Parma Research and Extension Center, 29603 U of I Lane, Parma, ID 83660
    g USDA-ARS, 361 Johnson Hall, Washington State Univ., Pullman, WA 99164-6430. Research was funded by the Idaho Wheat Commission and the Idaho Agricultural Experiment Station Hatch Projects

Abstract

‘UI Winchester’ (Reg. No. CV-1049, PI 642362) hard red spring wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) was developed by the Idaho Agricultural Experiment Station and released in July 2009. UI Winchester was developed using the bulk-pedigree selection method and was released for its improved resistance to stripe rust (caused by Puccinia striiformis Westend. f. sp. tritici Eriks.) combined with its resistance to Hessian fly [Mayetiola destructor (Say)] and for its comparable or better yield and end-use quality performance compared with the three widely adapted hard red spring wheat cultivars ‘Jefferson’ (PI 603040), ‘Jerome’ (PI 632712), and ‘WestBred 936’. UI Winchester is named after the town of Winchester, Idaho. It was tested under experimental numbers A9356S and IDO578 and has the pedigree ‘WestBred 926’/WA7702. UI Winchester is adapted to both irrigated and rainfed conditions, but it is better adapted to the rainfed production systems of the intermountain zone of the western United States.

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