Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions

Emily Hoover, S. McKay, A. Telias, David S Bedford

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

We used mixed linear regression analysis to model tree size and yield of eight apple rootstocks grown in Minnesota using data collected over several trials and years to compare rootstock performance. The model accounted for a significant portion of the variation in trunk cross-sectional area and yield but substantial variation remained unexplained. The model estimated that the largest trees were on G.30 followed by V.1, M.7, M.26, V.3, M.9, G.16 and Bud.9. Estimated yield was greatest for V.1, followed by G.30, G.16, M.9, M.26, V.3, B.9 and M.7. Based on this analysis G.16 had the highest yield efficiency in Minnesota followed by V.1, M.9, V.3, G.30, M.26, Bud.9 and M.7 which had the lowest yield efficiency.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationIX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems
PublisherInternational Society for Horticultural Science
Pages295-299
Number of pages5
ISBN (Print)9789066052970
DOIs
StatePublished - Aug 1 2011

Publication series

NameActa Horticulturae
Volume903
ISSN (Print)0567-7572

Fingerprint

dwarfing
scions
rootstocks
apples
winter
tree trunk
regression analysis

Keywords

  • Malus × domestica
  • Trunk cross-sectional area
  • Yield
  • Yield efficiency

Cite this

Hoover, E., McKay, S., Telias, A., & Bedford, D. S. (2011). Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions. In IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems (pp. 295-299). (Acta Horticulturae; Vol. 903). International Society for Horticultural Science. https://doi.org/10.17660/ActaHortic.2011.903.37

Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions. / Hoover, Emily; McKay, S.; Telias, A.; Bedford, David S.

IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems. International Society for Horticultural Science, 2011. p. 295-299 (Acta Horticulturae; Vol. 903).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Hoover, E, McKay, S, Telias, A & Bedford, DS 2011, Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions. in IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems. Acta Horticulturae, vol. 903, International Society for Horticultural Science, pp. 295-299. https://doi.org/10.17660/ActaHortic.2011.903.37
Hoover E, McKay S, Telias A, Bedford DS. Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions. In IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems. International Society for Horticultural Science. 2011. p. 295-299. (Acta Horticulturae). https://doi.org/10.17660/ActaHortic.2011.903.37
Hoover, Emily ; McKay, S. ; Telias, A. ; Bedford, David S. / Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions. IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems. International Society for Horticultural Science, 2011. pp. 295-299 (Acta Horticulturae).
@inproceedings{6c1b8150d78e4edaa772fd77b4a16fdd,
title = "Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions",
abstract = "We used mixed linear regression analysis to model tree size and yield of eight apple rootstocks grown in Minnesota using data collected over several trials and years to compare rootstock performance. The model accounted for a significant portion of the variation in trunk cross-sectional area and yield but substantial variation remained unexplained. The model estimated that the largest trees were on G.30 followed by V.1, M.7, M.26, V.3, M.9, G.16 and Bud.9. Estimated yield was greatest for V.1, followed by G.30, G.16, M.9, M.26, V.3, B.9 and M.7. Based on this analysis G.16 had the highest yield efficiency in Minnesota followed by V.1, M.9, V.3, G.30, M.26, Bud.9 and M.7 which had the lowest yield efficiency.",
keywords = "Malus × domestica, Trunk cross-sectional area, Yield, Yield efficiency",
author = "Emily Hoover and S. McKay and A. Telias and Bedford, {David S}",
year = "2011",
month = "8",
day = "1",
doi = "10.17660/ActaHortic.2011.903.37",
language = "English (US)",
isbn = "9789066052970",
series = "Acta Horticulturae",
publisher = "International Society for Horticultural Science",
pages = "295--299",
booktitle = "IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems",
address = "Belgium",

}

TY - GEN

T1 - Degree of dwarfing and productivity of eight apple rootstocks with winter hardy scions

AU - Hoover, Emily

AU - McKay, S.

AU - Telias, A.

AU - Bedford, David S

PY - 2011/8/1

Y1 - 2011/8/1

N2 - We used mixed linear regression analysis to model tree size and yield of eight apple rootstocks grown in Minnesota using data collected over several trials and years to compare rootstock performance. The model accounted for a significant portion of the variation in trunk cross-sectional area and yield but substantial variation remained unexplained. The model estimated that the largest trees were on G.30 followed by V.1, M.7, M.26, V.3, M.9, G.16 and Bud.9. Estimated yield was greatest for V.1, followed by G.30, G.16, M.9, M.26, V.3, B.9 and M.7. Based on this analysis G.16 had the highest yield efficiency in Minnesota followed by V.1, M.9, V.3, G.30, M.26, Bud.9 and M.7 which had the lowest yield efficiency.

AB - We used mixed linear regression analysis to model tree size and yield of eight apple rootstocks grown in Minnesota using data collected over several trials and years to compare rootstock performance. The model accounted for a significant portion of the variation in trunk cross-sectional area and yield but substantial variation remained unexplained. The model estimated that the largest trees were on G.30 followed by V.1, M.7, M.26, V.3, M.9, G.16 and Bud.9. Estimated yield was greatest for V.1, followed by G.30, G.16, M.9, M.26, V.3, B.9 and M.7. Based on this analysis G.16 had the highest yield efficiency in Minnesota followed by V.1, M.9, V.3, G.30, M.26, Bud.9 and M.7 which had the lowest yield efficiency.

KW - Malus × domestica

KW - Trunk cross-sectional area

KW - Yield

KW - Yield efficiency

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=80053251679&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=80053251679&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.17660/ActaHortic.2011.903.37

DO - 10.17660/ActaHortic.2011.903.37

M3 - Conference contribution

AN - SCOPUS:80053251679

SN - 9789066052970

T3 - Acta Horticulturae

SP - 295

EP - 299

BT - IX International Symposium on Integrating Canopy, Rootstock and Environmental Physiology in Orchard Systems

PB - International Society for Horticultural Science

ER -