Madden, A.D. (1995) A mathematical model to assess inbreeding as a possible cause of reduced competitiveness in triazine-resistant weeds. Weed Research, 35 (4). pp. 289-294. ISSN 1365-3180
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1. It is widely assumed that organisms which evolve resistance to a triazine suffer from a fitness deficit in the absence of that herbicide. Arguments for this view are examined, and the published evidence is discussed.
2. A simple model is developed to examine the genetics of resistance in triazine-resistant plants, based on the assumption that there is a founder effect operating. The model examines the hypothesis that the extent to which plants in the sprayed population are related will increase rapidly under continual selection, even when there is a significant input of genes from non-selected populations.
3. The possible consequences of the above hypothesis on the validity of competition experiments are discussed.
|Copyright, Publisher and Additional Information:||Copyright © 1995 European Weed Research Society|
|Keywords:||Herbicide resistance, population genetics, triazine|
|Academic Units:||The University of Sheffield > Faculty of Social Sciences (Sheffield) > Information School (Sheffield)|
|Depositing User:||Andrew D. Madden|
|Date Deposited:||19 Sep 2005|
|Last Modified:||08 Feb 2013 16:48|
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A mathematical model to assess inbreeding as a possible cause of reduced competitiveness in triazine-resistant weeds. (deposited 23 Aug 2005)
- A mathematical model to assess inbreeding as a possible cause of reduced competitiveness in triazine-resistant weeds. (deposited 19 Sep 2005) [Currently Displayed]
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