Quercus suber network report of the first two meeting 1-3 December 1994 and 26-27 February 1995 Rome, Italy

Cover of: Quercus suber network |

Published by International Plant Genetic Resources Institute in Rome .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Cork oakxGermplasm resources.

Edition Notes

At head of title: European Forest Genetic Resources Programme.

Book details

StatementE. Frison, M. C. Varela and J. Turok compilers.
ContributionsFrison, E. A., Turok, J., Varela, M. C., European Forest Genetic Resources Programme., International Plant Genetic Resources Institute.
The Physical Object
Pagination41p. ;
Number of Pages41
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17571771M
ISBN 109290432659

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Share this book. Facebook. Twitter. Pinterest. Embed. Edit. Last edited by Clean Up Bot. Febru | History. An edition of Quercus suber network () Quercus suber network report of the first two meeting December and February Rome, Italy 0 Ratings 0 Want to read; 0 Currently reading.

Quercus Suber on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Quercus SuberFormat: Paperback. Report of the 1st and 2nd meetings - December and FebruaryRome, Italy. (2)CIBIO, InBIO - Research Network in Biodiversity and Evolutionary Biology, Universidade do Porto Vairão, Portugal.

Quercus suber (cork oak) is a West Mediterranean species of key economic interest, being extensively explored for its ability to generate by: Quercus suber Network ~eport of the first two meetings ~-3 December and February ~ome, Italy E. Frison, M.C. Varela and J. TUrok ~ompilers. ii EUFORGEN: Quercus suber NETWORK The International Plant Genetic Resources Institute (IPGRI) is an autonomous.

the Quercus suber Network is an excellent example of such cooperation and complementarity. After having introduced themselves, the participants approved the agenda of the meeting (see Programme).

EU/FAIR Concerted Action on cork oak Field trials All partners reported on the situation of the field trials (see Reports of the previous. Quercus suber, commonly called cork oak, is a medium sized evergreen oak that is native to the central and western Mediterranean region.

Bark from this oak is commercially harvested and processed to produce a variety of products including wine bottle corks. Trees are commercially grown in plantations in several European and African countries.

Quercus Suber: : Books. Skip to main All Hello, Sign in. Account & Lists Account Returns & Orders. Try. Prime. Cart Hello Select your address Black Friday Deals Best Sellers Gift Ideas Electronics Customer Service Books New Releases Home Computers Gift Cards Coupons Sell.

All Books Children Format: Paperback. Quercus suber (Cork Oak) The wonderful cork tree is rarely seen in Britain which is odd because it’s beautiful, easy to grow and reminds everyone of their holiday in Portugal.

Best place to see well established ones are Cowes (Prince Albert was mad about them and planted them at Osborne House and everyone on the Isle of Wight copied him) and. The books featured on this site are aimed primarily at readers aged 13 or above and therefore you must be 13 Quercus suber network book or over to sign up to our newsletter.

Please tick this box to indicate that you’re 13 or over. Sign up to the Quercus email newsletter to keep up to date with new releases, author news, and exclusive competitions.

Quercus suber network report of the third and fourth meetings, JuneSassari, Sardinia, Italy, FebruaryAlmoriama, Spain J. Turok, M.C. Varela and C. Hansen, compilers. the Network offered their contribution on chapter(s) related to genetic diversity and genetic resources issues. Objective 2: To make an inventory of Quercus suber genetic r~sources Further to the agreed workplan, a draft list Quercus suber network book descriptors for Q.

-suber populations and individual trees was prepared by B. Schirone and discussed. at the meeting. Cork is an impermeable buoyant material, the phellem layer of bark tissue that is harvested for commercial use primarily from Quercus suber (the cork oak), which is native to southwest Europe and northwest is composed of suberin, a hydrophobic substance.

Because of its impermeable, buoyant, elastic, and fire retardant properties, it is used in a variety of products, the most common. Publisher Summary. The cork oak (Quercus suber L.) is an evergreen oak that is characterized by the presence of a conspicuous thick and furrowed bark with a continuous layer of cork in its outer cork bark gives the cork oak its economic importance as a cork producer and its ornamental value in parks and urban areas around the world.

Abstract Botryosphaeria stevensii Shoemaker (anamorph: Diplodia mutila Fr. apud Mont.) is reported as the cause of canker and dieback of cork oak (Quercus suber L.) in Catalonia (NE Spain). It also. The book of edible nuts vulgares de la flora peruana.

Tutin, T. et al., eds. Flora europaea, ed. Check other web resources for Quercus suber L.: Flora Europaea Agricultural Research Service, National Plant Germplasm System. Germplasm Resources Information Network (GRIN-Taxonomy).

National Germplasm Resources. A Quercus suber in Napa, CA is registered as a California Big Tree. It measures 89 feet high, with a trunk circumference of inches and a crown spread of 81 feet.

Family: Fagaceae. Tree Characteristics. Erect or Spreading and requires ample growing space. Rounded or Spreading Shape. Six-year-old Quercus suber trees were sampled from a provenance trial located in Santiago do Cacém, Southern Portugal.

This provenance trial was established in March as part of an European project (FAIR 1 CT 95–) with cork oak seeds collected from 35 provenances from Portugal, Spain, Italy, France, Morocco, Tunisia and Algeria (Sampaio et al., ).

Network. Participants Nodes Publishers Quercus suber Name Synonyms Quercus bivoniana Guss., Quercus cintrana Welw. Quercus cintrana Welw. ex Nyman Quercus corticosa Raf.

Broadleaf evergreen tree, ft ( m) high, equal spread, short trunk, round crown, thick branches. Trunk and main limbs covered with thick, corky bark; the cork of commerce, which is striped from trees every years. The evolution of the wood ring in Quercus Suber L. (from October to September ).

— The Author has studied the wood ring evolution in Quercus Suber L. during one year, by means of sampling monthly the main stem and young branches of a specimen growing as S. Giust near Florence (m. l.). Quercus suber var. subocculata (Cout.) Cout. Synonym: WCSP: Quercus suber f.

subocculata Cout. Synonym: WCSP: Quercus subera St.-Lag. Synonym: WCSP: Quercus suberosa Salisb. Synonym: WCSP: Further information.

The following databases may contain further information on this name. Please click on. Quercus suber is an evergreen Tree growing to 20 m (65ft) by 15 m (49ft) at a slow rate.

It is hardy to zone (UK) 8 and is frost tender. It is in leaf all year, in flower from May to June, and the seeds ripen in October. The species is monoecious (individual flowers are either male or female, but both sexes can be found on the same plant) and is pollinated by Wind. Cork and the cork oak system.

M.C. Varela. Maria Carolina Varela. is with the National Forest Research Station, Oeiras, Portugal. An evaluation of the role and potential of cork oak (Quercus suber) and its products in the Mediterranean region, including consideration of a proposal to develop an identifiable imprint for products made from cork.

A well-managed stand of Quercus suber In Portugal. Quercus suber: | | | | Cork oak | | | | World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive.

Quercus suber, commonly called the cork oak, is a medium-sized, evergreen oak tree in the section Quercus sect. is the primary source of cork for wine bottle stoppers and other uses, such as cork flooring and as the cores of cricket is native to southwest Europe and northwest the Mediterranean basin the tree is an ancient species with fossil remnants dating back to.

Quercus suber is a target species for the gene conservation network of the European Forest Genetic Resources Programme, which is co-ordinated by Bioversity International in conjunction with the FAO (Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations).

This is a collaborative programme between European countries, which aims to ensure the. Origin and early development of secondary embryos in Quercus suber L. International Journal of Plant Sciences, – CrossRef Google Scholar Puigderrajols P, Mir G, Molinas M () Ultrastructure of early secondary embryogenesis by multicellular and unicellular pathways in cork oak (Quercus suber L.).

Quercus suber on Plants for a Future, a resource and information centre for edible and otherwise useful plants. Quercus suber on the Rainforest Alliance. Quercus suber on SEINet—the Southwest Environmental Information Network.

References: Sibley, David Allen, The Sibley Guide to Trees, Alfred A. Knopf,p. Quercus suber description. Quercus suber The wonderful cork tree is rarely seen in Britain which is odd because it's beautiful, easy to grow and reminds everyone of their holiday in Portugal.

Best place to see well established ones are Cowes (Prince Albert was mad about them and planted them at Osborne House and everyone on the Isle of Wight copied him) and Goodwood.

Quercus Suber Cork Oak Tree Trunk and Bark in Italy Journal: Take Notes, Write Down Memories in this Page Lined Journal: Paper, Pen2: : BooksAuthor: Pen2 Paper. The tree, Quercus suber, is not hardy in the British Isles apart from one or two sheltered west coast areas - I have seen a specimen growing in the Glasnevin Botanical Gardens in Dublin.

To find out more about this amazing tree, visit or you can try My diary. MLA Format. Rare Book Division, The New York Public Library. "Quercus suber = Chéne liége. [Cork oak, Mediterranean oak]" The New York Public Library Digital Collections - Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.

Notes "Abhandlungen der K. Geographischen gesellschaft in Wien," ii, nr. Close-up photo of Quercus suber bark. From the Mediterranean region, this thickly-barked oak is the source of cork used for wine bottles, dart boards, and flooring.

This evergreen tree can grow to be 65 feet tall, and prefers well-drained soil and full sun. EUFORGEN Quercus sub r Network Report of the third and fourth meetings, JuneSassari, Sardinia, Italy; FebruaryAlmoraima, Spain EUFORGEN Quercus suber network.

Background. Cork oak (Quercus suber) is one of the rare trees with the ability to produce cork, a material widely used to make wine bottle stoppers, flooring and insulation materials, among many other molecular mechanisms of cork formation are still poorly understood, in great part due to the difficulty in studying a species with a long life-cycle and for which there is scarce.

Hatton, Richard G.: “Craftsman’s Plant-Book, The” () Status: Out of copyright (called public domain in the USA), hence royalty-free stock image for all purposes usage credit requested.

Abstract. The complex evolutionary history of Quercus suber is still under debate. Also, data and evidence at the eastern end of the species range are largely incomplete.

In this study, historic floras, fossil data, and local toponyms were surveyed and genetic analyses and linguistic research used in order to point towards a previously neglected occurrence of Q. The primary source of wine corks is the cork oak tree, Quercus suber.

The species name is a clue to the fact that cork is largely made of suberin, a waxy hydrophobic (water-repelling) substance found in. The elongated ovoid acorns grow singly or in pairs and are - 3 cm in size.

They are one-third or half enclosed by the cupule. Q. suber can flower practically the entire year, which means that the acorns are visible most of the year.

Quercus suber is an evergreen .within Quercus suber populations and phylogenetic reconstruction of the rela-tionships among haplotypes using network (Fluxus Technology ). The black circle in the network indicates a hypothesized mutation, whic h is required to connect existing haplotypes within the network with maximum parsimony.

The grey area corresponds. Quercus suber. The cork oak (Quercus suber L.) is an arboreal species belonging to the Fagaceae family. Systematic – From the systematic point of view it belongs to the Eukaryota Domain, Kingdom Plantae, Magnoliophyta Division, Magnoliopsida Class, Fagales Order, Fagaceae Family and therefore to the Quercus Genus and to the Q.

suber Species.

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