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Articles by G. Hoogenboom
Total Records ( 2 ) for G. Hoogenboom
  B. Suriharn , A. Patanothai , K. Pannangpetch , S. Jogloy and G. Hoogenboom
  Multienvironment trials of crop breeding lines consume many resources. Crop models have a potential to assist in this process. The goal of this study was to evaluate the potential of the CSM-CROPGRO-Peanut model in assisting with yield performance and stability evaluation of peanut (Arachis hypogaea L.) breeding lines. Seventeen peanut lines were tested in 11 environments in Thailand during both the rainy and the dry seasons of 2002 to 2004. Yields of these lines were also simulated with the CSM-CROPGRO-Peanut model for the same 11 test sites. The cultivar coefficients of the peanut lines used for model simulation were derived from a separate experiment conducted in two seasons and were evaluated against an independent data set from another experiment. Yield performance and stability of the peanut lines were evaluated on the basis of observed and simulated data using the genotype and genotype x environment interaction biplot method. The results showed that the model predicted the relative performances and yield stability for pod yield of the test peanut lines for the 11 actual test sites reasonably well. Out of the nine highest yielding lines, that is, the upper 52%, identified by observed data, six were identified by model simulation. Similarly, out of the nine stable lines identified by observed data, six were common with those identified by simulated data. We conclude that the CSM-CROPGRO-Peanut model could be used in assisting yield performance and stability evaluation of peanut breeding lines.
  N. Phakamas , A. Patanothai , S. Jogloy , K. Pannangpetch and G. Hoogenboom
  The number of pods per unit area is an important component of pod yield of peanut. The goals of this study were to determine the relationships of (i) pod yield with number of pods per unit area and weight per pod and (ii) number of pods per unit area with crop growth rate (CGR) and duration during the different developmental stages. Fifteen peanut lines were tested at Khon Kaen University in Northeast Thailand during the 2002 and 2003 rainy and the 2003 and 2004 dry seasons. Data were recorded on developmental stages, biomass, pod yield, and yield components. The CGRs were calculated for different developmental periods. Results showed a positive linear relationship between pod yield and number of pods per unit area across genotypes and seasons (R2 = 0.69; P > F < 0.0001), but no relationship was observed between pod yield and weight per pod (R2 = 0.001; P > F = 0.85). A significant relationship between number of pods per unit area and CGR among the test genotypes was found only during the period from R6 to R7 (R2 = 0.44; P > F = 0.007), and the same relationship across seasons was significant (R2 = 0.45; P > F < 0.001) only during the period from planting to R4. These results indicate that number of pods per unit area is the major determinant for pod-yield differences among peanut lines, and that the differences among lines for this trait are influenced by CGR during the period from R6 to R7.
 
 
 
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