Printer Friendly

An Integrated Physical Map of the Cultivated Hot Chili Pepper, Capsicum baccatum var. Pendulum.

Byline: Patricia M. Aguilera, Humberto J. Debat and Mauro Grabiele


Capsicum baccatum var. Pendulum is the most frequently cultivated chili pepper in South America. This taxon is an outstanding source for breeding programs and genetic improvement in the genus, since its traits can be introgressed into C. annuum and related species to generate viable hybrids. In this study, the chromosome complement of C. baccatum var. Pendulum 2n = 24 was deeply characterized through a sequential combination of conventional and molecular cytogenetics approaches comprising Ag-NOR staining, heterochromatic fluorescence C-DAPI and CMA/DA/DAPI bandings and fluorescent in situ hybridization (FISH) of Capsicum-derived 5S and 18S-25S ribosomal genes and spacers probes. The attained markers were systematically integrated into a physical map which allows the identification of each individual chromosome.

This is the first integrated physical map of C. baccatum var. Pendulum, which in conjunction with reported genetic linkage maps of Capsicum, would be useful for future high-density genetic mapping and whole-genome studies in C. baccatum and related taxa, as well as in breeding and genetic improvement programs in chili peppers. (c) 2017 Friends Science Publishers.

Keywords: C-DAPI; CMA/DA/DAPI; 5S rDNA; 18S-25S rDNA; FISH; Heterochromatin


Capsicum baccatum L. var. Pendulum is a hot chili pepper cultivated from the USA to Argentina and Chile, in addition to India (Moscone et al., 2007). This domesticated form is the preferred pepper in Andean countries and is the most frequently grown Capsicum species in South America (Bosland and Votava, 2012). Its red or yellow fruits of particular hot taste are used for fresh consumption, in sauces and salads, as well as in processed spices or "Paprika". Often cultivated as ornamental plant, this species of high commercial value (Bosland, 1993) is also considered as a promising resource to the pharmaceutical industry (Zimmer et al., 2012).

Besides, C. baccatum is an outstanding source for breeding programms for disease resistance in peppers. Several genotypes bearing tolerance/resistance have been reported in C. baccatum, i.e. to pepper fruit anthracnose (AVRDC, 1999; Park, 2005), to cucumber mosaic virus (Suzuki et al., 2003) and particularly in var. Pendulum, to pepper yellow mosaic virus (Bento et al., 2009). Since diseases can decrease mainly pepper yield and fruit quality, useful genes could be exchanged for improvement of these and other important agronomic traits. Moreover, those interesting features can be introgressed from C. baccatum into C. annuum L., which is the most commonly cultivated chili species worldwide, and related taxa from which fertile progenies are feasible to obtain (Pickersgill, 1991). Hence, the development of molecular markers and genetic maps are essential tools for pepper breeders in order to assist in the simultaneous selection of a particular array of genes/traits.

In this sense, in C. baccatum var. Pendulum a reference genetic map was recently developed (Moulin et al., 2015). This map was based on 183 molecular markers, including SSR, ISSR and RAPD markers, mapped onto 16 linkage groups (12 larger and six smaller). Sixty one small-effect QTL, associated with 11 selected quantitative interesting agronomic traits, were detected in nine of these linkage groups (Moulin et al., 2015).

In contrast to that genetic map, and despite the several cytological analysis performed in distinct accessions of C. baccatum var. Pendulum (Moscone et al., 2007; Scaldaferro et al., 2016), an integrated physical map of constitutive heterochromatic regions (Het), ribosomal loci (rDNA) and nucleolar organizer regions (NORs) in a single accession of this variety is unavailable, that could help to correlate chromosomes with genetic linkage maps and the future whole-genome sequence of the species.

The main goal of this work was to obtain the first integrated physical map of C. baccatum var. Pendulum, through a combination of cytological approaches, allowing the identification of each chromosome of this variety. The integrated physical map presented here, in conjuction with the already existing genetic linkage map, would be useful for future high-density genetic mapping and whole-genome studies in C. baccatum and related taxa as well as in breeding and genetic improvement programs.

Materials and Methods

Plant Material

Fruits of C. baccatum L. variety Pendulum (Willd.) Eshbaugh, were acquired at a marketplace in the locality of Salta, Department Capital, Province of Salta, Argentina. Plants from germinated seeds cultivated at the campus of the Universidad Nacional de Misiones, in the locality of Posadas, Argentina, were subjected to taxonomical identification according to characters considered by Eshbaugh (1970).

Chromosome Preparations

Mitotic pretreatment and fixation of root tips and chromosome preparations for subsequent Ag-NOR staining, heterochromatic fluorescent bandings and FISH followed to Moscone et al. (1996a).

Ag-NOR Staining

Ag-NOR staining to reveal the active NORs in metaphase chromosomes was carried out as described by Stack et al. (1991) with few modifications.

Heterochromatic Bandings

Fluorescent chromosome banding to reveal the type, amount, size and distribution of Het was performed according to the triple staining technique (CDD) of Schweizer and Ambros (1994), using the fluorochromes chromomycin A3 (CMA), distamycin A (DA) and 4-6-diamidino-2-phenylindole (DAPI). CMA is specific to GC-rich Het while DAPI is specific to AT-rich Het. Additionaly, C-DAPI banding to reveal total Het was carried out following C-banding protocol of Schwarzacher et al. (1980) with the modification introduced by Lambrou and Ehrendorfer (2000) that includes a final staining with DAPI instead of Giemsa. The symbols "+" or "-" are used here to designate increased or decreased fluorescence, respectively.

Fluorescence in situ Hybridization

To analyze the intimate structure of the 18S-25S (45S) rDNA loci, different rDNA probes for FISH were developed (Grabiele, 2010) and assayed. Altogether, their originality reside in that they derive from chili peppers and cover the entire length of the rDNA unit in Capsicum (7.8 Kbp; Grabiele et al., 2012), including genes, internal transcribed spacers (ITS) and the intergenic spacer (IGS). The 25S and 18S probes comprise the entire rDNA gene sequences (3.2 and 1.8 Kbp, respectively), while 5.8S/ITS probe (0.7 Kbp) involves the 5.8S gene and its flanking ITS1 and ITS2. The IGS4 probe (0.5 Kbp) consists of structural regions (SR) III-VI of the rDNA B-type IGS (2 Kbp) of Capsicum and includes the putative transcription initiation site motive (TIS) and diverse postulated regulatory elements widely conserved in Solanaceae. In addition, the IGS3 probe (1.8 Kbp) is a non-functional IGS variant from Capsicum complementary to IGS4, that lacks those regions and displays a longer SRII repetitive block.

A complete description and discussion of Capsicum IGS regulatory regions are depicted in Grabiele et al. (2012). Nucleotide sequence data and supplementary information are available at the NCBI under the accession numbers FJ460246, FJ460247, JF766708, JF766709, JF766710 and JF766711. Furthermore, the production of the 5S rDNA Capsicum-derived probe (0.3 Kbp) for FISH is detailed in Aguilera et al. (2016). FISH experiments were undertaken according to Moscone et al. (1996b). The distinct rDNA probes were labeled by nick translation with digoxigenin-11-dUTP or biotin-11-dUTP following the manufacturer instructions (Enzo, USA). Slides preparations were subjected to RNAse and Proteinase K pretreatments, followed by steps of denaturalization, probe hybridization, blocking, probe detection by means of antibodies linked to fluorochromes [anti-digoxigenin to fluorescein (FITC) and anti-biotin to rhodamine (TRITC)] (Dako, USA), washing and DAPI staining for contrast.

The appearance of DAPI enhanced regions subsequent to FISH procedure and DAPI counterstaining (FISH DAPI+ bands), that in fact mimic the C-banding pattern, is described in Moscone et al. (1999).

Fluorescence Microscopy and Image Acquisition

Chromosomes were viewed and photographed with a Leica DMLB fluorescence microscope (DMLB, Leica Microsystems, Wetzlar, Germany) equipped with a computer-assisted digital camera system. Images were captured in black and white using appropriate filters for FITC, TRITC and DAPI excitation, respectively. Digital images were combined in Photoshop CS6 (Adobe, USA) for final processing.

Karyotype Analysis

At least ten metaphase plates from three individuals were considered in the chromosome measurements. The centromeric index (CI) was used to classify the chromosomes according to Levan et al. (1964) in metacentric (m) and submetacentric (sm). Karyotype symmetry was calculated according to indexes A1 and A2 (Romero Zarco, 1986), r>2 and R (Stebbins, 1971), AI (Paszko, 2006) and also CI. Different lengths of the same arm (and band/locus, where applicable) from homologous chromosomes were combined to mean values and then represented in the haploid complement of the idiogram. Intercalary markers were mapped using the index di = d x 100/a (d, distance of band center from the centromere; a, length of the corresponding chromosome arm) according to Greilhuber and Speta (1976).


The accession of C. baccatum var. Pendulum analyzed here displays 2n = 24 median size chromosomes with a mean length of 6.19+-0.67 um and 74.25+-5.50 um per haploid genome. The karyotype, 22 m + 2 sm, is decidedly unimodal (A2 = 0.10; R = 1.53) and symmetrical (A1 = 0.17; r>2 = 0.08; CI = 44.99) and belongs to the category 2A of Stebbins and AI = 1.26 of Paszko. Pairs nos. 1, 3, 10 and 12 exhibit a secondary constriction associated to a terminal macrosatellite in their short arms and carry the active-NORs (Fig. 1A).

CMA/DA/DAPI fluorescent banding revealed a total lack of DAPI+ regions (Fig. 1B) and confirmed 32 terminal CMA+ sites (Fig. 1C). C-DAPI fluorescent banding unveiled several C-DAPI+ bands, located at the whole centromere complement, intercalarly at the large arm of sm pair no. 12, and at each chromosome end, 32 of which co-localize with the CMA+ regions (Fig. 1D).

The overall 18S-25S rDNA probes demonstrated comparable metaphase FISH patterns and revealed up to 32 terminal signals that include those expected at the active-NOR pairs nos. 1, 3, 10 and 12 (Fig. 1E, F, H, I; Fig. 2D, E, F). The 18S-25S rDNA appear as condensed blocks at interphase nuclei, mostly arranged at the periphery of the nucleus, though a small number of them locate within the nucleolus or at the nucleolar periphery, probably corresponding to the terminal macrosatellite of active-NOR pairs (Fig. 1E, F). At prometaphase, 18S-25S rDNA sites also arrange peripherically and adjacent to each other (Fig. 2 A). Co-localization of the entire 18S-25S rDNA loci with related C-DAPI+ bands (Fig. 1D, G) and FISH-DAPI+ bands which emulate the C-DAPI+ banding pattern (Fig. 2B, C) is also evident. Double FISH of 18S-25S and 5S rDNA probes revealed an intercalar 5S locus at the short arm of pair no. 5, syntenic with a distal inactive-NOR rDNA site (Fig. 1H; Fig. 2D).

Obtained molecular cytogenetics markers for the accession of C. baccatum var. Pendulum analyzed here are summarized in Table 1. Integrated karyotype features and morphometric parameters of chromosomes are shown in Fig. 2G.


Fish analysis with the distinct 18S-25S rDNA probes demonstrated comparable patterns considering the number and position of loci, which denoted that each locus is composed by the entire ribosomal unit. Remarkably, the 18S-25S rDNA signals far exceed in number to the active-NOR pairs. In this sense, extra NOR-inactive 18S-25S rDNA loci appear as non-functional. Co-localization of the whole 18S-25S rDNA loci with related CMA+, C-DAPI+ and FISH-DAPI+ bands confirmed the heterochromatinized state of all the GC-rich rDNA sites, which explain both, the apparent inactivity of those extra rDNA loci and the expected inactivity of the NOR-associated Het portion of pairs nos. 1, 3, 10 and 12. The heterochromatic state of the entire 18S-25S rDNA loci is also evident at interphase nuclei, appearing as condensed blocks.

According to the hypothesis of Kovarik et al. (2008), the distinct NOR behavior among 18S-25S rDNA loci in C. baccatum var. Pendulum-actives or inactives-may be related to structural and/or epigenetic divergence in those loci.

Two major structurally different Het fractions are recognized in variety Pendulum: one of them, represented by the terminal GC-rich blocks related to active-NOR-or inactive-NOR 18S-25S rDNA; the other, the blocks at centromeres, terminal regions and intercalarly at q12, which do not co-localize with 18S-25S rDNA sequences and thus possess a dissimilar origin. Unlike the CMA+, C-DAPI+ and FISH-DAPI+ loci which are ribosomal in nature, the molecular foundation of those C-DAPI+ and FISH-DAPI+ heterochromatic sites distributed terminally, at centromeres and intercalarly at q12 remains unknown. In this sense, equivalent distal and pericentromeric heterochromatin, centromeres and interstitial knobs of tomato are composed by particular satellite DNAs and retroelements (Chang et al., 2008), and in C. annuum and related taxa, the Del subgroup of Gypsy retroelements associates to heterochromatic regions (Qin et al., 2014).

In conjunction, the equilocal distribution at metaphase, the particular arrangement at prometaphase and interphase, and the condensed state throughout the cell cycle, illustrate the mode of dispersion of the distinct heterochromatic fractions in variety Pendulum in the terms defined by Schweizer and Loidl (1987).

Table 1: Summary of conventional and molecular cytogenetics markers in C. baccatum var. Pendulum

Markers###Number and position of loci*

CMA/DA+###26 subtelomeric regular loci (p1, 3, 5, 8, 10, 12; q3, 4, 6, 8, 9, 10, 12); 6 subtelomeric irregular minor loci (p2, 7; q5)


C-DAPI+###48 subtelomeric; 24 centromeric; 2 interstitial (q12), di=77.71

FISH-DAPI+###48 subtelomeric; 24 centromeric; 2 interstitial (q12), di=77.71

5S rDNA###2 intersitial (p5), di=70.03

45S rDNA/active-NOR###8 subtelomeric (p1, 3, 10, 12)

45S rDNA/inactive-NOR###18 subtelomeric regular loci (p5, 8; q3, 4, 6, 8, 9, 10, 12); 6 subtelomeric irregular minor loci (p2, 7; q5)

The number and the interstitial position of the 5S locus are conserved throughout chili peppers (Aguilera et al., 2016). The 5S rDNA locus in our plant material in fact co-localizes with an intercalar constitutive heterochromatic CMA+ band at p5 of distinct accesions of C. baccatum var. Pendulum (Moscone et al., 1996a); given the repetitive nature of the former, both markers converge at the same region.

Considering the genetic linkage maps on the C. annuum complex taxa of Wu et al. (2009) and Wu and Tanksley (2010), additional considerations can be made on C. baccatum var. Pendulum. In the context of the integrated physical map presented here, the chromosome pair no. 5 that carries the 5S rDNA actually correspond to the linkage group P1, and the 18S-25S rDNA active-NOR chromosome pairs nos. 10 and 12 associate to the linkage groups P2 and P8, respectively. Our findings are significant since the rDNA loci are not fully sequenced, assembled and anchored to related pseudomolecules in the projects embracing the C. annuum complex taxa yet (Kim et al., 2014; Qin et al., 2014) owing to the complexity in the analysis of repetitive DNAs.


The cytological approach used here allowed to obtain the first integrated physical map of C. baccatum var. Pendulum.

This map is an arrangement of chromosomal and repetitive markers in which each metaphase chromosome can be accurately identified. This is a major goal ever since in species lacking whole-genome sequences and high-density genetic maps, such as C. baccatum var. Pendulum, basic physical maps are instrumental to integrate the incipient available information, as the reference genetic linkage map already existing for this taxon. The first integrated physical map of C. baccatum var. Pendulum is now available as a reference karyotype for this important cultivated taxon as well as in breeding and genetic improvement programs in chili peppers.


This study was funded by the Agencia Nacional de Promocion Cientifica y Tecnologica (ANPCyT-Argentina), UNaM PICT 2014-3328 Prestamo BID No AR-L 1181.


Aguilera, P.M., H.J. Debat, M.A. Scaldaferro, D.A. Marti and M. Grabiele, 2016. FISH-mapping of the 5S rDNA locus in chili peppers (Capsicum-Solanaceae). An. Acad. Bras. Cienc., 88: 117-125

AVRDC, 1999. Asian Vegetable Research and Development Center. Studies on pepper anthracnose. In: AVRDC Report 1998, Project 1: Off-season Tomato, Pepper and Eggplant, pp: 27-30. Stares. J. (ed.). Taiwan, Tainan: Asian Vegetable Research and Development Center Available at: (Accessed: 20 October 2016)

Bento, C.S., R. Rodrigues, F. Zerbini and C.P. Sudre, 2009. Sources of resistance against the Pepper yellow mosaic virus in chili pepper. Hortic. Bras., 27: 196-201

Bosland, P.W., 1993. Breeding for quality in Capsicum. Capsicum Eggplant Newsl., 12: 25-31

Bosland, P.W. and E.J. Votava, 2012. Peppers: Vegetable and Spice Capsicums, 2nd edition. CABI, Cambridge, MA, USA

Chang, S.B., T.J. Yang, E. Datema, J. van Vugt, B. Vosman, A. Kuipers, M. Meznikova, D. Szinay, R.K. Lankhort, E. Jacobsen and H. de Jong, 2008. FISH mapping and molecular organization of the major repetitive sequences of tomato. Chromosome Res., 16: 919-933

Eshbaugh, W.H., 1970. A biosystematic and evolutionary study of Capsicum baccatum (Solanaceae). Brittonia, 22: 31-43

Grabiele, M., 2010. Caracterizacion citogenetica y molecular de secuencias repetidas en el genoma de ajies (Capsicum-Solanaceae). Dissertation, Universidad Nacional de Cordoba, Argentina

Grabiele, M., H.J. Debat, E.A. Moscone and D.A. Ducasse, 2012. 25S-18S rDNA IGS of Capsicum: molecular structure and comparison. Pl. Syst. Evol., 298: 313-321

Greilhuber, J. and F. Speta, 1976. C-banded karyotypes in the Scilla hohenackeri group, S. persica, and Puschkinia (Liliaceae). Plant. Syst. Evol., 126: 149-188

Kim, S., M. Park, S.I. Yeom, Y.M. Kim, J.M. Lee, H.A. Lee, 2014. Genome sequence of the hot pepper provides insights into the evolution of pungency in Capsicum species. Nat. Genet., 46: 270-278

Kovarik, A., M. Dadejova, Y.K. Lim, M.W. Chase, J.J. Clarkson, S. Knapp and A.R. Leitch, 2008. Evolution of rDNA in Nicotiana allopolyploids: a potential link between rDNA homogenization and epigenetics. Ann. Bot., 101: 815-823

Lambrou, M. and F. Ehrendorfer, 2000. DAPI-banded Karyotypes and Hybrid Compatibility in Diploid and Tetraploid Taxa of Achillea Millefolium Agg. Poster presentation at the Conference of the German Botanical Society, Jena, Germany

Levan, A., K. Fredga and A.A. Sandberg, 1964. Nomenclature for centromeric position on chromosomes. Hereditas, 52: 201-220

Moscone, E.A., M. Lambrou and F. Ehrendorfer, 1996a. Fluorescent chromosome banding in the cultivated species of Capsicum (Solanaceae). Plant. Syst. Evol., 202: 37-63

Moscone, E.A., M.A. Matzke and A.J.M. Matzke, 1996b. The use of combined FISH/GISH in conjunction with DAPI counterstaining to identify chromosomes containing transgene inserts in amphidiploid tobacco. Chromosoma, 105: 231-236

Moscone, E.A., F. Klein, M. Lambrou, J. Fuchs and D. Schweizer, 1999. Quantitative karyotyping and dual-color FISH mapping of 5S and 18S-25S rDNA probes in the cultivated Phaseolus species (Leguminosae). Genome, 42: 1224-1233

Moscone, E.A., M.A. Scaldaferro, M. Grabiele, N.M. Cecchini, Y. Sanchez Garcia, R. Jarret, J.R. Davina, D.A. Ducasse, G.E. Barboza and F. Ehrendorfer, 2007. The evolution of chili peppers (Capsicum-Solanaceae): a cytogenetic perspective. Acta Hortic., 745: 137-169

Moulin, M.M., R. Rodrigues, C.S. Bento, L.S.A. Goncalves, J.O. Santos, C.P. Sudre and A.P. Viana, 2015. Genetic dissection of agronomic traits in Capsicum baccatum var. Pendulum. Genet. Mol. Res., 14: 2122-2132

Park, S.K., 2005. Differential interaction between pepper genotypes and Colletotrichum isolates causing anthracnose. MS Thesis, Seoul Natl. Univ. Seoul, Korea Paszko, B., 2006. A critical review and a new proposal of karyotype asymmetry indices. Plant. Syst. Evol., 258: 39-48

Pickersgill, B., 1991. Cytogenetics and evolution of Capsicum L. In: Chromosome Engineering in Plants: Genetics, Breeding, Evolution, Part B, pp: 139-160. Tsuchiya, T. and P.K. Gupta (eds.). Elsevier, Amsterdam, The Neatherlands

Qin, C., C. Yu, Y. Shen, X. Fang, L. Chen, J. Min, J. Cheng, S. Zhao, M. Xu, Y. Luo, Y. Yang, Z. Wu, L. Mao, H. Wu, C. Ling-Hu, H. Zhou, H. Lin, S. Gonzalez-Morales, D.L.Trejo-Saavedra, H. Tian, X. Tang, M. Zhao, Z. Huang, A. Zhou, X. Yao, J. Cui, W. Li, Z. Chen, Y. Feng, Y. Niu, S. Bi, X. Yang, W. Li, H. Cai, X. Luo, S. Montes-Hernandez, M.A. Leyva-Gonzalez, Z. Xiong, X. He, L. Bai, S. Tan, X. Tang, D. Liu, J. Liu, S. Zhang, M. Chen, L. Zhang, L. Zhang, Y. Zhang, W. Liao, Y. Zhang, M. Wang, X. Lv, B. Wen, H. Liu, H. Luan, Y. Zhang, S. Yang, X. Wang, J. Xu, X. Li, S. Li, J. Wang, A. Palloix, P.W. Bosland, Y. Li, A. Krogh, R.F. Rivera-Bustamante, L. Herrera-Estrella, Y. Yin, J. Yu, K. Hu and Z. Zhang, 2014. Whole-genome sequencing of cultivated and wild peppers provides insights into Capsicum domestication and specialization. PNAS, 111: 5135-5140

Romero Zarco, C., 1986. A new method for estimating karyotype asymmetry. Taxon, 35: 526-530

Scaldaferro, M.A., M.V. Romero da Cruz, N.M. Ceccini and E.A. Moscone, 2016. FISH and AgNor-mapping of the 45S and 5S rRNA genes in wild and cultivated Capsicum species (Solananceae). Genome, 59: 95-113

Schwarzacher, T., P. Ambros and D. Schweizer, 1980. Application of Giemsa banding to orchid karyotype analysis. Plant. Syst. Evol., 134: 293-297

Schweizer, D. and P.F. Ambros, 1994. Chromosome banding. Stain combinations for specific regions. In: Methods in molecular biology 29. Chromosome Analysis Protocols, pp: 97-112. Gosden, J.R. (ed.). Humana Press, Totowa, NJ, USA

Schweizer, D. and J. Loidl, 1987. A model for heterochromatin dispersion and the evolution of C-band patterns. In: Chromosome Today, pp: 9: 61-74, Stahl, A., J.M. Luciani and A.M. Vagner-Capodano (eds.). Allen and Unwin, NY, USA

Stack, S., L. Herickhoff, J. Sherman and L. Anderson, 1991. Staining plants cells with silver I. The salt-nylon technique. Biotech. Histochem., 1: 69-78

Stebbins, G.L., 1971. Chromosomal Evolution in Higher Plants. Reading: Addison-Wesley

Suzuki, K., T. Kuroda, Y. Miura and J. Muria, 2003. Screening and field traits of virus resistant source in Capsicum spp. Plant Dis., 87: 779-783

Wu, F. and S.D. Tanksley, 2010. Chromosomal evolution in the plant family Solanaceae. BMC Genomics, 11: 182

Wu, F.N., N.T. Eannetta, Y.M. Xu, R. Durrett, M. Mazourek, M.M. Jahn and S.D. Tanksley, 2009. A COSII genetic map of the pepper genome provides a detailed picture of synteny with tomato and new insights into recent chromosome evolution in the genus Capsicum. Theor. Appl. Genet., 118: 1279-1293

Zimmer, A.R., B. Leonardi, D. Miron, E. Schapoval, J. Rodrigues de Oliveira and G. Gosmann, 2012. Antioxidant and anti-inflammatory properties of Capsicum baccatum: from traditional use to scientific approach. J. Ethnopharmacol., 139: 228-233
COPYRIGHT 2017 Asianet-Pakistan
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2017 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Author:Aguilera, Patricia M.; Debat, Humberto J.; Grabiele, Mauro
Publication:International Journal of Agriculture and Biology
Article Type:Report
Geographic Code:3ARGE
Date:Jun 30, 2017
Previous Article:Short-term Effect of Biogas Residue on some Soil Enzymes Activities under Maize and Clover Growth in a Semiarid Ecosystem.
Next Article:Comparison of Different Tolerance Indices and PCA Biplot Analysis for Assessment of Salinity Tolerance in Lentil (Lens culinaris) Genotypes.

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2020 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters