The Product Catalogue is an evolving compilation of a diverse array of products derived from tangible outputs of projects supported in whole or in part by the CGIAR Generation Challenge Programme. As projects mature, more products are added. Products are listed under the specific project crop or Global. Under each crop, you will find diverse types of products, such as germplasm, markers, genomics resources and informatics applications. Global includes products applicable to several or all crops and generally includes informatics tools and learning materials. We consider all catalogued products as useful. However, our user base is highly varied and includes upstream as well as downstream plant scientists. Not all products will be of direct interest to breeders. Consequently, a BUL (Breeding Use Level) rating has been provided to indicate the direct usefulness of products to breeders:
|Breeding Use Levels|
|1|| Ready to use for breeding|
(I.e. predictive markers, germplasm of acceptable agronomic type containing a well-defined and characterized trait, and etc.).
|2|| Qualified use for breeding|
(i.e germplasm in which trait genetics have not been well defined or markers that may be informative but not necessarily predictive).
|3|| Indirectly useful for breeding|
(i.e. genomic resources from which downstream products for breeding are developed and many informatics applications).
|4|| Not developed for breeding, per se|
(i.e. miscellaneous information as socio-economic reports).
How to use this table:
- With the exception of BUL, you can sort by column by clicking on the title of each column
- You can search for any term, word, or keyword by typing it into the search box above the table
- You can export data by clicking on the CSV link above the table
|Product||SNP markers for bruchid, BCMV and CBB resistance|
|Description|| Markers are availabe for use in MAS for bruchid (arcelin marker, Yu et al 2000), BCMNV (based on eIF4E gene, Naderpur et al 2011) and CBB resistance loci SU91 and SAB6. The disease resistance genes referenced here have been known for many years but have not been widely deployed. Markers developed by several authors have been streamlined, first by identifying SNP that are linked to the respective genes, and then by converting these SNP to a melting point analysis (Wang et al, 2005). However, other SNP detection methods can be employed as well.|
|Current Use||Resistance breeding|
|Access||Contact B. Raatz, CIAT, Cali, Colombia, email@example.com|