Written in English
|Statement||by Lewis Arrowood Fletcher.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||47 leaves, bound :|
|Number of Pages||47|
The ‘Obla č inska’ sour cherry (Prunus cerasus L.) is an autochthonous and heterogeneous cultivar, c onsidered to be self-compatible; besides, it is also h ighly resista nt to leaf spot and to. Keywords Cherry morphology Cherry synonymies Endangered varieties Prunus avium Prunus cerasus Introduction Sour cherry (Prunus cerasus L.) and sweet cherry (Prunus avium (L.) L.) belong to the family of Rosaceae, subfamily Prunoideae, to the genus Pru-nus, subgenus Cerasus (Linnaeus ). Ingram () divided the subgenus Cerasus into eight. The results of reciprocal cross-pollination will be discussed. INTRODUCTION The most important factors that affect sour cherry (Prunus cerasus L.) fruit set and drop are: heat, drought and rainy spring weather during bloom as well as excessive hot, cool or windy weather that impairs pollination; the combination of pollen donors and. About Sour Cherry Trees. A favored fruit of ancient Greeks and one of the first trees brought from European settlers to be planted in the New World, the sour cherry (Prunus cerasus) provides both.
Sweet and sour cherries contain several polyphenols that possess antioxidant and anti-inflam- matory properties. Aim of this study was to investigate the effect of the maturity stage on phenol content and biological properties of extract of a local Morellotype of sour cherry (-Prunus cerasus L.), “visciola”. Prunus serrulata: petals emarginate at the apex, sepals ascending to spreading, and drupe 8–10 mm in diameter, purple-black (vs. P. cerasus, with petals entire at the apex, sepals recurved or reflexed, at least post anthesis), and drupe 15–25 mm in diameter, red to purple-black or rarely yellow). Trees must be planted 14–20 ft. apart in well-drained soil and up on a small mound or berm. Sweet cherries require cross-pollination (many varieties are self-sterile and intrasterile, as noted below), but sour cherries are self-fertile and do not require pollenizers. Both types require. Montmorency tart cherry (Prunus cerasus L.) concentrate lowers uric acid, ), the aim of this study was to examine the influence of Montmorency tart cherries on uric acid activity and inflammation. In this investigation, the pharmacokinetics of the principal anthocyanin cyanidinO-glucosiderutinoside (CYAO-GluRut), and its influence.
sour cherry Rosaceae Prunus cerasus L. symbol: PRCE Leaf: Alternate, 2 to 5 inches long, oval to obovate, serrate margins, obvious darkened glands on petiole, generally with less than 8 pairs of veins. Flower: White, 5 petals, 3 to 5 per cluster, appearing in mid-spring. Fruit: Sweet, dark red to black, 1/2 to 1 inch across, may be clustered on spur shoots; matures early to mid summer. Sour cherry (Prunus cerasus L.) and sweet cherry (Prunus avium L.) are both from the Rosaceae family. Sweet cherry is the most cultivated specie of edible cherries that is widely consumed as fresh fruit and/or in its processed form, becoming part of desserts, jams and jellies, while sour cherry is mainly used for cooking. Journal of Pollination Ecology, 10(16), , pp THE IMPORTANCE OF BEE POLLINATION OF THE SOUR CHERRY (PRUNUS CERASUS) CULTIVAR ‘S TEVNSBAER ’ IN DENMARK Lise Hansted 1, Brian W. W. Sour cherry is smaller than sweet cherry cultivars and can reach up to 10m high. It grows best in moist, rich soil as it requires more nitrogen and water than sweet cherries. The bark of the tree is reddish-brown and shiny, with peeling horizontal strips.