Introductory pages (pp. i-iii)
Dedication, p. ii
Foreword, p. iii
Acknowledgments, p. iv
[Front cover diagram, p. iv]

Table of Contents, pp. v-vii (this file)

I. Special Notices
1. Publication of barley genetics II, p. 1
2. Help' Does anyone have a seedstock blbl bl2bl2? p. 1
3. Call for contributions to barley genetics newsletter, volume 2, p. 2
4. Proposals concerning genetic and cytological symbolization and maintenance of world collections of seed stocks of barley (Aberdeen Meeting), p. 3
5. Comments for the proposal from Aberdeen meeting, p. 11

II. Research Notes
1. Effects of seed size on plant growth in barley. F. Kh. Bakhteyev, p. 15
2. Identification of gibberellin-responding dwarfs in barley. W. D. Bell, p. 16
3. Identification of traits in barley accumulating carotenoid precursors. W. D. Bell, p. 16
4. Detection of chlorophyll-less xantha traits in barley. W. D. Bell, p. 17
5. Genetic background as a factor in influencing the expression of net blotch resistance. W. J. R. Boyd and T. N. Khan, p. 17
6. Genetic effects of gametophyte irradiation in barley. B. Donini and M. Devreux, p. 17
7. Translocations and genetic analysis of other mutants. G. Fischbeck and H. Hauser, p. 18
8. Inheritance of resistance to powdery mildew, derived from Nigrate (C.I.2444). G. Fischbeck and E. Schwarzbach, p. 19
9. Gene ordering near the centromere of chromosome 1. R. F. Eslick, M. M. Rahman and C. W. Crowell, p. 20
10. Storage effect following treatment of barley seeds with ethyl methanesulfonate. I. Influence of seed moisture content. T. Gichner and H. Gaul, p 22
11. Linkage studies of shrunken endosperm mutants. A. J. Jarvi and R. F. Eslick, p. 22
12. Independent inheritance of spontaneous genes and induced mutant genes conditioning resistance to powdery mildew. J. Helms Jorgensen 24, p. 24
13. Haploidy offers a new breeding technique for barley. K. Kasha and E. Reinbergs, p. 24
14. The identification of an additional gene for net blotch resistance. T. N. Khan and W. J. R. Boyd, p. 25
15. A new smooth-awn gene on chromosome 6. Takeo Konishi, p. 25
16. The frequency of chlorophyll mutations in relation to M1 sterility. G. Kunzel and F. Scholz, p. 26
17. Respiratory and photosynthetic metabolism of barley trisomics. R. G. McDaniel, p. 29
18. Histones and nuclear proteins of Hiproly barley and an isogenic line. R. G. McDaniel, p. 30
19. Allelism within a series of glossy sheath mutants. Wayne L. McProud and R. F. Eslick, p. 31
20. Linkage between the loci orange lemma and amy. Gunnar Nielsen and Ove Frydenberg, p. 34
21. Chromosome location of Est-1 by analysing F1 trisomic plants. Gunnar Nielsen and Ove Frydenberg, p.35
22. Inheritance studies with a mildew resistant barley mutant. Illse Nover and E. Schwarzbach, p. 36
23. Desynaptic genes in Betzes barley. R. T. Ramage and Juan Hernandez-Soriano, p. 38
24. Use of balanced tertiary trisomics to map translocation break-points. R. T. Ramage and Michele Paulska, p. 38
25. Increasing the efficiency of EMS treatment. N. P. Sarma, p. 40
26. Linkage studies on eceriferum mutants in barley. Bodil Sogaard, p. 41
27. Increased barley haploid production following gibberellic acid treatment. N. C. Subrahmanyam and K. J. Kasha, p. 47
28. Linkage studies in barley. Ryuhei Takahashi, Jiro Hayashi and Isamu Moriya, p. 51
29. Telotrisomics in the progeny of primary trisomic for chromosome 3 (Pale). T. Tsuchiya, p. 58
30. Characteristics of telotrisomics and other aneuploids in barley. T. Tsuchiya, p. 58
31. Male transmission of telocentric chromosome in four telotrisomics. T. Tsuchiya, p. 60
32. Telotrisomic analysis of 14 marker genes on chromosome 1, 2, and 4. T. Tsuchiya, p. 61
33. Trisomic analysis of grandpa 2 (gp2). T. Tsuchiya, p. 62
34. Usefulness of grandpa mutants. T. Tsuchiya, p. 62
35. Occurrence of a plant with 2n = 13 + 2 telocentric chromosomes in barley. T. Tsuchiya, p. 63
36. Univalent shift in telotrisomic barley. T. Tsuchiya, p. 63
37. Association of a chlorina mutant with chromosome 3. T. Tsuchiya and D. W. Robertson, p. 64
38. Two more cases of maternal inheritance of chlorina mutation in barley. T. Tsuchiya and D. W. Robertson, p. 65
39. Viability of or (orange seedling) homozygotes. T. Tsuchiya, p. 65
40. Double trisomics in Betzes barley. Benard Vering, p. 66
41. Tetraploid winter barley. R. N. H. Whitehouse, p. 66
42. Esterase isozymes in a Middle East Collection of Hordeum Spontaneum. George Fedak and Tibor Rajhathy, p. 67
43. Allelism testing of chlorina mutants in Trebi barley. Michael McMullen and T. E. Haus, p. 68
44. Chromosome number in progenies of selfed triploids. J. Jensen, p. 70

III.  Genetic and cytological technique
1. An improved aceto-carmine squash method, with special reference to the modified Rattenbury's method of making a preparation permanent. T. Tsuchiya, p. 71
2. Screening for primary trisomics in the progenies of telotrisomics. T. Tsuchiya, p. 72

IV.  Reports from coordinators
1. Translocations and balanced tertiary trisomics. R. T. Ramage, p. 74
2. Trisomics and aneuploids. T. Tsuchiya, p. 80
3. Autotetraploids. H. Gaul, p. 82

V. Current linkage maps of barley, T. Tsuchiya and T.E. Haus, p. 90

VI. List of genetic stocks
1. Genetic stocks of mapped genes available at Genetic Stock Center, Fort Collins, Colorado. D. W. Robertson, T. Tsuchiya and T. E. Haus, p. 91
2. Stock list for the eceriferum mutants. U. Lundqvist and D. von Wettstein, p. 97

VII. Description of genetic stocks in the Barley Genetic Stock Center at Fort Collins, Colorado, p. 103

VIII. List of recent publications, p. 194 (not included)

IX. Mailing List, p. 196 (not included)

BGN Main Index