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ARS Home » Plains Area » Manhattan, Kansas » Center for Grain and Animal Health Research » Hard Winter Wheat Genetics Research » Research » Publications at this Location » Publication #330455

Research Project: Genetic Improvement of Hard Winter Wheat to Biotic and Abiotic Stresses

Location: Hard Winter Wheat Genetics Research

Title: Registration of ‘Joe’ hard white winter wheat

Author
item ZHANG, GUORONG - Kansas State University
item MARTIN, TERRY - Kansas State University
item FRITZ, ALLAN - Kansas State University
item MILLER, REBECCA - Kansas State University
item Chen, Ming-Shun
item Bowden, Robert - Bob
item Bai, Guihua

Submitted to: Journal of Plant Registrations
Publication Type: Peer Reviewed Journal
Publication Acceptance Date: 5/20/2016
Publication Date: 7/28/2016
Publication URL: http://handle.nal.usda.gov/10113/63191
Citation: Zhang, G., Martin, T.J., Fritz, A.K., Miller, R., Chen, M., Bowden, R.L., Bai, G. 2016. Registration of ‘Joe’ hard white winter wheat. Journal of Plant Registrations. doi:10.3198/jpr2016.02.0007crc.

Interpretive Summary: ‘Joe’, a new hard white winter wheat cultivar, was developed at the Agricultural Research Center-Hays, Kansas State University and released by the Kansas Agricultural Experiment Station in 2015. Joe was released because of its high grain yield potential in western Kansas and its good resistance to rusts, wheat streak mosaic virus, and to the Hessian fly. Joe has very good adaptation to dryland production in western Kansas.

Technical Abstract: ‘Joe’, a hard white winter wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) was developed at the Agricultural Research Center-Hays, Kansas State University and released by the Kansas Agricultural Experiment Station in 2015. Joe was selected from a two-way cross of KS04HW101-3/KS04HW119-3 made in 2005 at Hays, KS. The objective of this cross was to develop a hard white winter wheat variety with adaptation to dryland production in western Kansas. Joe is an F6 derived line with experimental number KS11HW39-5-4. Joe was released because of its high grain yield potential in western Kansas and its good resistance to rusts and wheat streak mosaic virus