common bean


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Related to common bean: turtle bean, Phaseolus vulgaris, pinto beans, Navy Beans, haricot beans
  • noun

Synonyms for common bean

References in periodicals archive ?
Recent information on common bean cultivars expressing resistance to D.
Therefore, knowledge on the nutrient contents and anti-nutritional factors of common bean genotypes that are grown in acidic soils is important for researchers, food processors, nutritionists, and farmers growing the crop.
In common bean seeds, the embryo (cotyledons and embryonic axis) represents approximately 90.
Cell signaling pathways associated with a reduction in mammary cancer burden by dietary common bean (Phaseolus vulgaris L.
Heritable variation in the Phaseolin protein of nondomesticated common bean Phaseolus vulgaris L Theor.
Among the topics are the molecular evolution and breeding consequences of self-compatibility and its absence in Prunus fruit trees, marker-assisted breeding for resistance to common bacterial blight in common bean, joint regression analysis and completed joint regression analysis, breeding for reaction, genotype-by-environment interaction and selection of high yielding stable cultivars, and morphological differentiation of sepal and petal in Habenaria radiata (Orchidceae).
We analyzed antioxidant activity of 29 common bean genotypes that consist of US grown and CIAT (International Center for Tropical Agriculture) developed genotypes.
1985) reported the reduction of number of leaf in common bean due to foliar application of manganese sulfate at concentration of 25, 50 and 100 mg/l.
Terminology used to refer to the common bean Phaseolus vulgaris varies by country include: haricot (French); kidney and navy (British); habas (Mexican); feijaos (Portuguese); frijoles (Spanish); fagiolo (Italian); bohnen (German).
The Role of RAPD Markers in breeding for disease resistance in common bean.
The results of this project, coupled with the earlier findings for the northeastern US, suggest that the common bean spread rapidly throughout the region, becoming a regularly grown crop from the Illinois River valley to southern New England by the late calibrated 13th century AD, two to three centuries later than previously thought.
But seed companies improved the bean and released new strains, and by the '50s, the only beans grown were stringless, white-seeded strains resistant to common bean mosaic.
Consumption of common bean has been associated with reduced risk of some diseases such as coronary heart and cancer [4].
Pea is highly consumed in Asian countries, common bean in Latin American and African countries, chick pea in India and lentil in countries of the Middle East [7].