NYSAES

AcronymDefinition
NYSAESNew York State Agricultural Experiment Station (Cornell University)
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References in periodicals archive ?
in Niagara Falls, N.Y.; grape-quality studies were done by James Moyer in the food science department at NYSAES. The project began in 1957 and was first used commercially in New York in 1968.
The NYSAES experiment was arranged in a 100 entry randomized block design (91 IBLs from kidney IBL population plus nine checks) with three replications and was planted on 10 to 16 June 2003.
Significant genetic variation among IBLs was observed for root rot ratings in the four greenhouse experiments and in all field tests of the kidney and cranberry IBL populations except in the NYSAES test (Table 1).
A significant but small correlation among root rot scores was also observed for the kidney IBL population evaluated at MRF and NYSAES (r = 0.14; P < 0.01) in 2003.
NYSAES published its early experiences with Traminette in New York's Food and Life Sciences Bulletin in 1996.
Trials done at the NYSAES showed the vines to be moderately winter hardy, but on heavier soils, trunk injury occasionally occurred.
Stan Howell and others at Michigan State University grew vines grafted onto 3309 rootstock but found such vines "were overly vigorous, with low productivity, excessive winter damage and crown gall," according to NYSAES Bulletin 149.
The new project has been in the works for about 10 years, according to Marc Smith, assistant director of the NYSAES in Geneva, N.Y., which oversees the Eastern New York facility.
For more information, visit the Web site nysaes.cornell.edu/pubs/press/current.
For program details and information, phone (315) 787-2263 or visit nysaes.comell.edu/fst/vb.
Visit nysaes.cornell.edu/fst/asev or phone (410) 321-7400 for information.