Centers of plant diversity and conservation of crop germ plasm: Safflower
- 100 Downloads
KeywordsWild Species Economic Botany Flower Color Middle East Sudan
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 2.Claassen, C. E. 1949. Safflower production in the western part of the Northern Great Plains. Nebr. Agr. Exp. Sta. Circ. 87.Google Scholar
- 3.Deshpande, R. B. 1952. Wild safflower (Carthamus oxyacantha Bieb.)—a possible oilseed crop for the desert and arid regions. Ind. Jour. Gen. Plant Breeding12: 10–13.Google Scholar
- 5.Harlan, J. R. 1956. Distribution and utilization of natural variability in cultivated plants. Brookhaven Symposium in Biology No. 9. Genetics in Plant Breeding. Dept. Commerce, Washington, D. C.Google Scholar
- 8.Knowles, P. F. 1960. New crop establishment. Econ. Bot.14: 263–275.Google Scholar
- 9.Knowles, P. F., and A. Mutwakil. 1963. Inheritance of low iodine value of safflower selections from India. Econ. Bot.17:139–145.Google Scholar
- 10.Kupzow, A. J. 1932. The geographical variability of the speciesCarthamus tinctorius L. Bulletin Appl. Bot., Genet. & Plant Breeding. 9th series,1: 99–181.Google Scholar
- 11.Quadrat-i-Khuda, M., H. C. Das, and N. A. Khan. 1959. Urea complexes: Fractionation of acids from a typical oleicrich safflower oil and preparation of oleic and linoleic acids. Pakistan J. Sci. Ind. Res.2: 241–244.Google Scholar
- 12.Vavilov, N. I. 1951. The Origin, Variation, Immunity, and Breeding of Cultivated Plants. New York: Ronald Press Company. 364 pp.Google Scholar
© The New York Botanical Garden 1969