Advertisement

Journal of Genetics

, 21:207 | Cite as

Chromosome behaviour and structural hybridity in theTradescantiae

  • C. D. Darlington
Article

Keywords

Structural Hybridity Somatic Chromosome Chromosome Behaviour Chromosome Type Homologous Element 
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.

References

  1. Bělař, K. (1928). “Die cytologischen Grundlagen der Vererbung.”Hdb. d. Vererbung, v (1 B).Google Scholar
  2. Belling, J. (1925). “The Origin of Chromosomal Mutation inUvularia.” J. Genet. xv.Google Scholar
  3. - (1925). “Fracture of Chromosomes in Rye.”J. Hered. x.Google Scholar
  4. - (1927). “The Attachment of Chromosomes at the Reduction Division in Flowering Plants.”J. Genet. xviii.Google Scholar
  5. Belling, J. andBlakeslee, A. F. (1924). “The Configurations and Sizes of the Chromosomes in the Trivalents of 25-Chromosome Daturas.”Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. x.Google Scholar
  6. - (1926). “On the Attachment of Non-homologous Chromosomes at the Reduction Division in certain 25-Chromosome Daturas.”Ibid. xii.Google Scholar
  7. Cleland, R. E. (1926). “Meiosis in the Pollen Mother-Cells ofOenothera biennis andOenothera hiennis sulfurea.” J. Genet. xi.Google Scholar
  8. - (1927). “Genetics ofOenothera in Relation to Chromosome Behaviour.”Verh. d. V. int. Kong. d. Vererb. (Z. f. indukt. Abstamm. u. VererbLehre 1928,Supptbd. i).Google Scholar
  9. Darlington, C. D. (1926). “Chromosome Studies in the Seilleae.”J. Genet. xvii.Google Scholar
  10. — (1928). “Studies inPrunus, I and II.”Ibid. xix, 213.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. - (1929). “Ring Formation inOenothera.” Ibid. xix.Google Scholar
  12. - (1929). “The Chromosome Complement inRibes.” Genetica, xi.Google Scholar
  13. — (1929). “Meiosis in Polyploids, II.A neuploid Hyacinthus.”J. Genet. xx. 3.Google Scholar
  14. Demerec, M. (1928). “A Possible Explanation for Winge’s Findings inLebistes reticulatus” Amer. Nat. lxii.Google Scholar
  15. De Mol, W. E. (1928). “The Originating of Diploid and Tetraploid Pollen Grains in Due van Thol Tulips (Tulipa suaveolens).”Genetica, xi.Google Scholar
  16. Farmer, J. B. andShove, D. (1905). “On the Structure and Development of the Somatic and Heterotypic Chromosomes ofTradescantia virginiana.”Quart. J. Micros. Sci. xlviii.Google Scholar
  17. Gates, R. R. (1927). “The Cytology and Genetics ofOenothera:” Verh. d. V. int. Kong. d. Vererb. 1927 (Z. f. indukt. Abstamm. u. Vererb Lehre 1928,Supptbd. i).Google Scholar
  18. - (1928). “The Cytology ofOenothera.” Bibl. Genet. iv.Google Scholar
  19. Gates, R. R. andThomas, N. (1914). “A Cytological Study ofOenothera mut.lata andOe. mut. semilata in Relation to Mutation.”Quart. J. Micr. Sci. lix.Google Scholar
  20. Gotoh, Kazuo (1924). “Über die Chromosomenzahl vonSecale cereale L.”Bot. Mag. Tokyo, xxx.Google Scholar
  21. Håkansson, A. (1925). “Zur Zytologie der GattungGodelia.”Hereditas, vi.Google Scholar
  22. - (1928). “Chromosomenringe inPisum und ihre mutmassliche genetische Bedeutung.”Ibid. xii.Google Scholar
  23. Hance, R. T. (1915). “Pollen Development and Degeneration inZebrina pendula, with special Reference to the Chromosomes.”Bull. Torrey Bot. Cl. xlii.Google Scholar
  24. Heilborn, O. (1924). “Chromosome Numbers and Dimensions, Species-Formation and Phylogeny in the GenusGarex.” Hereditas, v.Google Scholar
  25. Keuneke, W. (1924). “Über die Spermatogenese einiger Dipteren.”Zeits. f. wiss. Biol. i.Google Scholar
  26. Kihara, H. (1927). “Über das Verhalten der ‘end to end’ gebundenen Chromosomen vonRumx acetosella undOenothera biennis während der hetero typisch en Kernteilung.”Jahrb. wiss. Bot. lxvi.Google Scholar
  27. Kuwada, Y. (1.915). “Über die Chromosomenzahl vonZea Mays.” Bot. Mag. Tokyo, xxix.Google Scholar
  28. - (1919). “Die Chromosomenzahl vonZea Mays.” Journ. Coll. Sci. Tokyo, xxxix.Google Scholar
  29. Lawrence, W. F. C. (1929). “The Genetics and Cytology ofDahlia.”J. Genet. xxi, 125.Google Scholar
  30. Lesley, M. M. andFrost, H. B. (1927). “Mendelian Inheritance of Chromosome Shape inMatthiola.” Genetics, xii.Google Scholar
  31. - (1928). “Two Extreme ‘Small’Matthiola Plants: a Haploid with one and a Diploid with two Additional Chromosome Fragments.”Amer. Nat. lxii.Google Scholar
  32. Longley, A. E. (1927). “Supernumerary Chromosomes inZea Mays.” J. Agric. Res. xxxv.Google Scholar
  33. Meurman, O. (1928). “Chromosome Studies in Ribes.”Hereditas, xi.Google Scholar
  34. - (1929). “Association of Chromosome Types inAucuba japonica.” Ibid. xii.Google Scholar
  35. — (1929). “Prunuslaurocerasus: a High Polyploid Species.”J. Genet. xxi. 85.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  36. Miyake, K. (1905). “Über Rednktionsteilung in Pollenmntterzellen einiger Monokotylen.”Jahrb. wiss. Bot. xlii.Google Scholar
  37. Morgan, T. H., Sturtevant, A. H. andBridges, C. B. (1925). “The Genetics ofDrosophila.” Bibliog. Genet. ii.Google Scholar
  38. - (1925–7). “The Constitution of the Germ Material in Relation to Heredity.”Yearb. Carnegie Inst. xxv and xxvi.Google Scholar
  39. Muller, H. J. (1927). “The Problem of Genic Modification.”Verh. d. V. int. Kong. d. Vererb. 1927 (Z. f. indukt. Abstamm. u. VererbLehre 1928,Supptbd. ii).Google Scholar
  40. - (1928). “The Production of Mutations by X-rays.”Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci. xiv.Google Scholar
  41. Nawaschin, S. (1911). “Über eine Art der Chromatindinntion beiTradescantia virginiana.” Ber. deuts. bot. Ges. xxix.Google Scholar
  42. Nawaschin, M. (1926). “Variabilität des Zellkerns bei Crepis-Arten in Bezng auf die Artbildnng.”Z. Zellforsch. mikr. Anal. iv.Google Scholar
  43. - (1927). “Über die Veränderung von Zahl und Form der Chromosomen infolge der Hybridisation.”Z. Zellforsch. u. mikr. Anal. vi.Google Scholar
  44. Newton, W. C. F. (1927). “Chromosome Studies inTulipa and Some Related Genera.”J. Linn. Soc. (Bot.), xlvii.Google Scholar
  45. Newton, W. C. F. andDarlington, C. D. (1929). “Meiosis in Polyploids, I. Triploid and PentaploidTulipa.” J. Genet. xix.Google Scholar
  46. Randolph, L. F. (1928). “Chromosome Numbers inZea Mays L.”Corn. Un. Expt. Sn. Memoir, cxvii.Google Scholar
  47. Sands, H. C. (1925). “A Micro-dissection of the Pachytene Threads inTradescantia virginiana,” J. Physiol. ix.Google Scholar
  48. Shull (1928). “The Cytology ofOenothera in relation to Genetics.”Amer. Nat. lxii.Google Scholar
  49. Stow, Isami (1928). “A Cytological Study on Pollen Sterility inSolanum tuberosum L.”Japan. J. Bot. iii.Google Scholar
  50. Suessenguth, K. (1920). “Zur Frage des systematischen Anschlnsses der Monokotylen.”Bot. Zbl. Beih. xxxviii.Google Scholar
  51. - (1921). “Bemerkungen zur meiotischen und somatischen Kernteilung bei einigen Monokotylen.”Flora, cxiv.Google Scholar
  52. Tischler, G. (1921).Allgemeine Pflanzenkaryologie. Berlin.Google Scholar
  53. Taylor, W. R. (1926). “Chromosome Morphology inFritillaria, Alstroemeria,Silphium and other Genera.”Amer. J. Bot. xiii.Google Scholar
  54. Wilson, E. B. (1905). “Studies on Chromosomes, II.”J. Exper. Zool. ii.Google Scholar
  55. - (1907). “The Case ofAnasa tristis.” Science, N.S. xxv.Google Scholar
  56. Winge, Ö. (1923). “On Sex Chromosomes, Sex Determination, and Preponderance of Females in some Dioecious Plants.”C.-R. Trav. Lab. Carlsberg, xv.Google Scholar
  57. - (1927). “Chromosome Behaviour in Male and Female Individuals ofVallisneria spiralis andNaias marina,” J. Genet. xviii.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Indian Academy of Sciences 1929

Authors and Affiliations

  • C. D. Darlington
    • 1
  1. 1.John Innes Horticultural InstitutionMerton

Personalised recommendations