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Matthew P. Reynolds
International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center
CanopyCropBotanyAgronomyBiology
260Publications
60H-index
12.6kCitations
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Publications 226
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#1Julian Ramirez-Villegas (CIAT: International Center for Tropical Agriculture)H-Index: 5
#2Anabel Molero Milan (CIMMYT: International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center)H-Index: 2
Last. Matthew P. Reynolds (CIMMYT: International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center)H-Index: 60
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Crop improvement efforts aiming at increasing crop production (quantity, quality) and adapting to climate change have been subject of active research over the past years. But, 'to what extent can breeding gains be achieved under a changing climate, at a pace sufficient to usefully contribute to climate adaptation, mitigation and food security?'. Here, we address this question by critically reviewing how model‐based approaches can be used to assist breeding activities, with particular focus on al...
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#1Carlos D. MessinaH-Index: 27
#2Mark E. CooperH-Index: 128
Last. Graeme L. HammerH-Index: 64
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#1Matthew P. ReynoldsH-Index: 60
Last. Julian PietragallaH-Index: 5
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This study includes two manuals that describe the use of diverse phenotyping techniques for applied crop research, with an emphasis on the methods commonly used at the International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center (CIMMYT). Volume 1 (Interdisciplinary Approaches to Improve Crop Adaptation) outlines the basic theory behind physiological traits and Volume 2 (A Field Guide to Wheat Phenotyping) provides guidance on the accurate and reliable measurement of these traits throughout the wheat crop c...
#1Habtamu Tura (University of Adelaide)
#2James Edwards (University of Adelaide)H-Index: 12
Last. Delphine Fleury (University of Adelaide)H-Index: 18
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Genetic control of grain yield and phenology was examined in the Excalibur/Kukri doubled haploid mapping population grown in 32 field experiments across the climatic zones of southern Australia, India and north-western Mexico where the wheat crop experiences drought and heat stress. A total of 128 QTL were identified for four traits: grain yield, thousand grain weight (TGW), days to heading and grain filling duration. These QTL included 24 QTL for yield and 27 for TGW, showing significant intera...
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#1Wei Xiong (Henan Agricultural University)H-Index: 1
#2Senthold Asseng (UF: University of Florida)H-Index: 45
Last. Bruno Gérard (CIMMYT: International Maize and Wheat Improvement Center)H-Index: 23
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Global gridded climate–crop model ensembles are increasingly used to make projections of how climate change will affect future crop yield. However, the level of certainty that can be attributed to such simulations is unknown. Here, using currently available geospatial datasets and a widely employed simulation procedure, we created a wheat model ensemble of 1,440 global simulations of 20 climate scenarios, 3 crop models, 4 parameterization strategies and 3 management inputs of sowing date. We qua...
1 CitationsSource
#1Kunpu Zhang (Henan Agricultural University)H-Index: 10
#2Junjun Wang (CAS: Chinese Academy of Sciences)H-Index: 2
Last. Daowen Wang (Henan Agricultural University)H-Index: 39
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Abstract Grain yield in cereal crops is a complex trait controlled by multiple genes and influenced by developmental processes and environment. Here we report the effects of alleles Rht8 and Ppd-D1a on plant height, time to heading, and grain yield and its component traits. Association analysis and quantitative trait locus mapping using phenotypic data from 15 environments led to the following conclusions. First, both Rht8 and Ppd-D1a reduce plant height. However, Ppd-D1a but not Rht8 causes ear...
1 CitationsSource
#1Long LiH-Index: 2
#2Zhi PengH-Index: 1
Last. Ruilian JingH-Index: 23
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2 CitationsSource
#1Bradley C. Posch (ANU: Australian National University)
#2Buddhima C Kariyawasam (ANU: Australian National University)
Last. Owen K. A T Kin (ANU: Australian National University)H-Index: 52
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#1Viridiana Silva‐Pérez (ANU: Australian National University)H-Index: 2
#2Joanne De Faveri (CSIRO: Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation)H-Index: 2
Last. Robert T. Furbank (ANU: Australian National University)H-Index: 59
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1 CitationsSource
#1Matthew P. ReynoldsH-Index: 60
Last. Greg J. RebetzkeH-Index: 42
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Investment in scientific research is generally asymmetrical: it depends on precedents, current trends in science and technology, and economic, political and social agendas. However, asymmetry occasionally leads to bottlenecks that limit delivery of valuable technologies. This review considers the case of translating plant research to crop genetic improvement. Considerable progress has been made in basic plant science in recent decades fueled largely by the revolution in genetics. Meanwhile, huma...
1 CitationsSource
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