Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico

Mexico City, Mexico

Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico

Mexico City, Mexico
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Santa-Rosa R.H.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Espitia Rangel E.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Martinez-Cruz E.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Villasenor-Mir H.E.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | And 2 more authors.
Agrociencia | Year: 2016

Wheat diseases cause up to 70 % of the yield losses and affect industrial grain quality. The aim of this study was to evaluate the performance of agronomic variables and industrial quality by controlling diseases in susceptible and resistant genotypes of flour wheat. Nine genotypes were planted under rainfed conditions at four locations: Bellavista (state of Morelos); Chapingo, Juchitepec and Coatepec (Estado de Mexico). Folicur® and Sportak® were used as fungicides. The experimental design was of randomized blocks with two replications in a split land plot array of treatments, in which the largest plots were the treatments with and without fungicide and the small land plots were the varieties. The experimental unit was of four rows of 3 m length, separated 30 cm apart from each other. An ANOVA was carried out with the data and treatments means were compared with the Tukey test (p≤0.05). There were significant differences between locations, genotypes and in the location-genotype and genotype-fungicide interactions in most of the analyzed variables. Foliar diseases caused between 7.3 % and 28.6 % yield loss, which depended on each genotype tolerance to foliar disease complex and their yield potential. Rebeca F2000, Juchi F2000 and Tlaxcala F2000 varieties showed minor losses in leaf area and grain yield, but Pavon F76 and Galvez M87 presented an opposite behavior. Chemical control of disease increased hectolitre weight but decreased protein content, and with it, dough strength and bread volume in some genotypes. Therefore, the use of disease tolerant varieties or fungicides application will allow higher yield, appropriate hectolitre weight for the milling industry, and strong-balanced or extensible dough that favor bread volume.

Yang E.-N.,CAS Chengdu Institute of Biology | Rosewarne G.M.,CAS Chengdu Institute of Biology | Rosewarne G.M.,International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center | Herrera-Foessel S.A.,International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center | And 5 more authors.
Theoretical and Applied Genetics | Year: 2013

Chapio is a spring wheat developed by CIMMYT in Mexico by a breeding program that focused on multigenic resistances to leaf rust and stripe rust. A population consisting of 277 recombinant inbred lines (RILs) was developed by crossing Chapio with Avocet. The RILs were genotyped with DArT markers (137 randomly selected RILs) and bulked segregant analysis conducted to supplement the map with informative SSR markers. The final map consisted of 264 markers. Phenotyping against stripe rust was conducted for three seasons in Toluca, Mexico and at three sites over two seasons (total of four environments) in Sichuan Province, China. Significant loci across the two inter-continental regions included Lr34/Yr18 on 7DS, Sr2/Yr30 on 3BS, and a QTL on 3D. There were significant genotype × environment interactions with resistance gene Yr31 on 2BS being effective in most of the Toluca environments; however, a late incursion of a virulent pathotype in 2009 rendered this gene ineffective. This locus also had no effect in China. Conversely, a 5BL locus was only effective in the Chinese environments. There were also complex additive interactions. In the Mexican environments, Yr31 suppressed the additive effect of Yr30 and the 3D locus, but not of Lr34/Yr18, while in China, the 3D and 5BL loci were generally not additive with each other, but were additive when combined with other loci. These results indicate the importance of maintaining diverse, multi-genic resistances as Chapio had stable inter-continental resistance despite the fact that there were QTLs that were not effective in either one or the other region. © Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2013.

Manickavelu A.,Yokohama City University | Manickavelu A.,Central University of Kerala | Joukhadar R.,Center for Agribioscience | Joukhadar R.,La Trobe University | And 9 more authors.
Plant Science | Year: 2016

Mining of new genetic resources is of paramount importance to combat the alarming spread of stripe rust disease and breakdown of major resistance genes in wheat. We conducted a genome wide association study on 352 un-utilized Afghan wheat landraces against stripe rust resistance in eight locations. High level of disease variation was observed among locations and a core-set of germplasm showed consistence performance. Linkage disequilibrium (LD) decayed rapidly (R2 ≈ 0.16 at 0 cM) due to germplasm peerless diversity. The mixed linear model resulted in ten marker-trait associations (MTAs) across all environments representing five QTL. The extensively short LD blocks required us to repeat the analysis with less diverse subset of 220 landraces in which R2 decayed below 0.2 at 0.3 cM. The subset GWAS resulted in 36 MTAs clustered in nine QTL. The subset analysis validated three QTL previously detected in the full list analysis. Overall, the study revealed that stripe rust epidemics in the geographical origin of this germplasm through time have permitted for selecting novel resistance loci. © 2016 Elsevier Ireland Ltd

Perez-Ruiz J.A.,Colegio de Mexico | Zamora-Diaz M.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Mejia-Contreras J.A.,Colegio de Mexico | Hernandez-Livera A.,Colegio de Mexico | Solano-Hernandez S.,Campo Experimental Bajio
Agrociencia | Year: 2016

The objective of this study was to evaluate agronomic characteristics, grain yield, and physical grain quality in malting barley (Hordeum vulgare L.) genotypes cultivated under irrigation. The study was carried out at the El Bajío region of Mexico. The variables evaluated were number of tillers (NM), number of nodes on the main stem (NN), plant height (AP), hectoliter weight (PHL), weight of one thousand grains (PMG) and grain yield (REN). The experimental design was randomized complete blocks with a 10×5×2 factorial arrangemen of treatments: ten genotypes, five sowing dates and two agricultural cycles. The sowing dates were November 15 and 30, December 15 and 30 and January 15. The agricultural cycles were 2012-2013 and 2013-2014. The data were analyzed with an ANOVA, means were compared with Tukey test (p≤0.05) and correlations. The genotypes expressed higher NM, NN, AP, PHL, PMG and REN when sowing was at the end of autumn, while those established at the beginning of winter had lower values. The varieties Alina and Armida produced higher yields and better grain physical quality.

Tadeo-Robledo M.,National Autonomous University of Mexico | Zaragoza-Esparza J.,National Autonomous University of Mexico | Espinosa-Calderon A.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Turrent-Fernandez A.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | And 4 more authors.
Agrociencia | Year: 2016

In Mexico 8.5 million ha of maize (Zea mays L.) are sown each year. Hybrid seed is used in about 25 % of this area, and in the rest, local varieties (50 % genuine maize landraces and 25 % locally adapted, improved varieties or advanced generations of hybrids). The hybrid seed use is concentrated in areas of high productive potential. Each year there is reluctance to acquire new seed due to its high cost. To verify the yield of F1 and F2 hybrids, an evaluation was made of varieties H-40, H-51 AE, H-57 AE and Puma 1167 in the spring-summer cycle of 2013 by the Cuautitlán Graduate Studies Department of UNAM. The experimental design was complete randomized blocks with four replicates. The statistical analysis was carried out in a factorial design with the following factors: hybrids (4), population densities (2), generation F1 and F2 (2), as well as the hybrid interactions x F1F2, hybrids x PD, F1F2 x PD, hybrids x F1F2 x PD. The analysis of variance detected highly significant differences for yield among hybrids and generations F1 and F2, and significant differences among population densities; none of the interactions was significant. The CV was 12.0 % and the average value was 8422 kg ha-1. The F1 generation yielded an average of 9040 kg ha-1, and the F2, 7804 kg ha-1. The hybrids with the highest yields were Puma 1167 (9989 kg ha-1) and H-57 AE (8334 kg ha-1). Compared to a population density of 70 000 plants ha-1 (8765 kg ha-1), a higher yield was obtained than with 55 000 plants ha-1. The results confirm that the use of the F2 generation of seed is not desirable, due to the decrease in productivity.

Santiago-Mejia H.,University of San Francisco | Cortes-Flores J.I.,Colegio de Mexico | Turrent-Fernandez A.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Livera-Munoz M.,Colegio de Mexico | And 3 more authors.
Agrociencia | Year: 2015

In Mexico, the frosts matching with the blooming and fruit set of peach plants [Prunus persica (L.) Batsch] affect their productivity; nevertheless the use of early cultivars grafted on late ones (bi-cultivar composition) can reduce the frost damages on flowers and fruits, unlike early uni-cultivar trees alternated with late cultivars. Because of this, two early (CP-Precoz and Puebla) and two late (Supremo and Zacatecas) peach cultivars were evaluated regarding their tree cultivar composition and their fertilization (NPK and poultry manure) during the blooming and fruit set in an environments with recurrent frost. The study was carried out in the Campo Experimental Valle de México (Experimental Field in Mexico Valley) during 2005, and in the winters of 2011 and 2012 blooming and fruit set were evaluated again. When using the bi-cultivar tree blooming was delayed 8 d in Supremo, as compared with the uni-cultivar one. When using 90-30-90 g fertilization formula (N-P2O5-K2O) per tree per year blooming was delayed 12 d. Supremo as inter-stock increased 15.3 % anthesis of early varieties, with a higher effect in the CP-Precoz with 3 kg poultry manure per tree and per year. In Puebla the first and last bloom were delayed 16 to 22 d, and the end of the blooming period was further delayed 22 d. In CP-Precoz the last bloom was delayed 5 d. With the exception of the Zacatecas cultivar, all treatments increased and delayed blooming, and increased fruit-set when submitted to peaches of the bi-cultivar composition, suggesting that this practice is helpful in reducing frost damage.

Albino-Garduno R.,University of San Francisco | Turrent-Fernandez A.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Isabel Cortes-Flores J.,Colegio de Mexico | Livera-Munoz M.,Colegio de Mexico | Carmen Mendoza-Castillo M.,Colegio de Mexico
Agrociencia | Year: 2015

Intercropping systems of maize with common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.) have increased species performance compared with simple crops and this advantage would be due to physiological complementarity of this species and the efficiency in the use resources usage. Therefore, the objective of this study was to analyze the effect of the spatial arrangement of maize and beans regard its distribution of aerial biomass and roots, photosynthetically active radiation in the canopy and grain production of both species. This research was carried out in the year 2012; at the experimental field "Valley de Mexico" Zea mays L. ('H-155') and P. vulgaris L. ('Negro 8025') were intercropped. The arrangement was maize (MM) and bean (FF) in simple cultures, two furrows of maize intercropped with two of bean (MMFF) and an alternate with each species (MFMF). An ANOVA and means comparison (DMS; p≤0.05) were assessed from the resulting data using SAS® software version 9.00. The highest maize yield (p=0.014) arose when it was intercropped, the MFMF treatment had more exploration area with root presence (7861 cm2) and lateral roots (186 cm2). The MM treatments had less maize grain yield (p≤0.05) compared to the intercropping arrangements, as they had the lowest photosynthetically active radiation at the ground level (RFAts) and their roots had less side soil exploration. Beans in MFMF had 38 % less area with root presence and high RFAts values respect to the simple crops, which decreased the biomass since the pre-flowering, the leaf area index in grain filling and yield grain. The beans at the MMFF treatments increased its biomass and yield grain, as the basal leaves got more RFA. The soil relative efficiency was 1.12 in the MMFF treatment and 1.07 in the MFMF.

Sharma R.C.,ICARDA | Crossa J.,CIMMYT | Velu G.,CIMMYT | Huerta-Espino J.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | And 3 more authors.
Crop Science | Year: 2012

The Global Wheat Program of the International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center (CIMMYT) develops and distributes improved germplasm targeted toward various wheat growing regions of developing world. The objective of our study was to quantify the genetic yield gains in CIMMYT's spring bread wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) in the Elite Spring Wheat Yield Trial (ESWYT) distributed over the past 15 yr (1995-2009) as determined by the performance of entries across 919 environments in 69 countries. To determine the annual genetic gains, differences in mean yields of the five highest yielding entries from mean trial yield and mean yield of the widely grown international check 'Attila' were regressed over 15 yr of ESWYT testing. Across locations in all countries, mean yields of the five highest yielding entries showed an annual gain of 27.8 kg ha-1 (0.65%) compared to Attila. Annual yield gains in megaenvironment 1 (ME1) (optimally irrigated), ME2 (high rainfall), Egypt, India, and Pakistan were 27.4 (0.55%), 21.4 (0.62%), 111.6 (1.13%), 32.5 (0.83%), and 18.5 kg ha-1 (0.5%), respectively. These results demonstrate continuous genetic yield gains in the elite spring bread wheat lines developed and distributed by CIMMYT and the positive outcomes achieved through breeding and the international exchange of elite spring wheat germplasm that have benefited national programs throughout the world. © Crop Science Society of America.

Carrillo M.G.V.,Instituto Nacional de Investigaciones Nucleares | Andrade H.M.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Couoch C.T.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico | Montiel Y.N.G.,Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico
Revista Fitotecnia Mexicana | Year: 2012

In this research we determined the influence of location on the commercial quality, protein, nixtamalization and tortillera of the kernels produced by four quality protein maize (Zea mays L.) hybrids ('H-143C', 'H-145C', 'H-147C' and 'H-149C'). These hybrids were grown in St. Lucía, México State (SLM) and Tecamachalco, Puebla (TP), using as controls of normal endosperm the hybrids 'Halcón' and 'H-151', respectively. Evaluations were made on kernel and tortillas, and included physical, chemical and nixtamalero-tortilleras characteristics. The results were analyzed under a randomized complete block design. Both location and hybrid affected the size, hardness, color and protein quality of the quality protein maize hybrids. In SLM, the kernels were of medium-soft hardness with protein contents of 10.2-11.5%; their lysine and tryptophan contents can cover from 85 to more than 100%, respectively, of the requirements of children between 3-10 years old. The hybrids planted in TP had harder kernels with more oil and their tortillas contained significantly less protein than those grown in SLM. The nixtamal of the SLM required less cooking time and retained more pericarp (51.5%) than that of TP. The SLM tortillas had more moisture (43.0%) and required less punction force (215 gf) than the TP tortillas. The hybrid 'H-143C' grown in SLM stood out for its greater masa and tortilla yield, as well as its better protein quality.

PubMed | Campo Experimental Valle de Mexico, CIMMYT, La Trobe University, Central University of Kerala and 2 more.
Type: | Journal: Plant science : an international journal of experimental plant biology | Year: 2016

Mining of new genetic resources is of paramount importance to combat the alarming spread of stripe rust disease and breakdown of major resistance genes in wheat. We conducted a genome wide association study on 352 un-utilized Afghan wheat landraces against stripe rust resistance in eight locations. High level of disease variation was observed among locations and a core-set of germplasm showed consistence performance. Linkage disequilibrium (LD) decayed rapidly (R

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