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Nasirzadeh, A. and Shookoh, M.K. (2006) Physiological Effects of Drought on Germination and Seedling Elongation in Onobrychis Species. Iranian Journal of Rangelands and Forests Plant Breeding and Genetic Research, 11, e465-e478.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Screening for Drought-Tolerant and Low-Input Responsive Upland Rice Landraces

    AUTHORS: Roberto B. Barba Jr., Nicca Aira A. Marquez, Ruben P. Tablizo

    KEYWORDS: Upland Rice Landraces, Low-Input System, Edaphological Constraints

    JOURNAL NAME: American Journal of Plant Sciences, Vol.5 No.22, November 22, 2014

    ABSTRACT: Productivity potentials of upland rice landraces (URLs) are continuously compromised by scanty water supply due to competing priorities for irrigations and fluctuations in agro-ecological conditions peculiar to low-input farming systems. A growing demand for rice amidst decline in productive agricultural areas plunges into an urgent contribution of marginal areas critical in attaining food sufficiency among Filipino households. Agronomic performances of URLs locally found in Catanduanes province, Philippines were evaluated in a replicated trial utilizing three URLs: Kamanang [1], Kadari [2] and Bulaw [3]. The experimental set-up was closely monitored for consistent dry moisture content and zero fertilizer application. Results were significant for traditional upland landraces: Kamanang and Kadari, scored in terms of higher germination rate, increment plant height and the number of tillers during the vegetative stage. Leaf color gradations, although statistically not significant across cultivars, were suggestive of varying adaptive performance between traditional cultivars subjected to low-input system. Putative low-input responsive lines indicated by the higher survival percentage and overall agronomic responses were selected from the study site. Screened lines took part of the advance population which would be potentially able to tolerate poor soil conditions (i.e. poor storehouse of water and nutrients) especially in areas with edaphological constraints and changing rainfall distribution pattern. The development of putative drought tolerant lines among URLs forms the most economical solution implicated to areas with limited access to agricultural interventions.