${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Floral structure, reproductive biology and pollination methods of African mahogany (Khaya senegaiensis) Tue 16 Oct 2018 12:36:02 AEST ]]> Reproductive biology of Khaya senegalensis in northern Australia Tue 16 Oct 2018 11:36:31 AEST ]]> Characterising wood properties for deployment of elite subtropical and tropical hardwoods: Final Report Thu 20 Jun 2019 17:15:25 AEST ]]> Geographic and phenotypic variation in heartwood and essential-oil characters in natural populations of santalum austrocaledonicum in Vanuatu Thu 20 Jun 2019 17:05:31 AEST ]]> Efficient Phenotyping Thu 20 Jun 2019 17:03:08 AEST ]]> Khaya senegalensis wood quality, processing options and product potential Thu 20 Jun 2019 16:56:23 AEST ]]> Relative Performance of Corymbia Hybrids and Parental Open-pollinated Families in Subtropical Queensland Thu 20 Jun 2019 16:26:36 AEST ]]> Comparative Performance of Corymbia Hybrids and Parental Species in Subtropical Queensland and Implications for Breeding and Deployment Thu 20 Jun 2019 16:25:58 AEST ]]> Inter-specific Corymbia hybrid research: providing new opportunities for plantation expansion in northern Australia Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:26:24 AEST ]]> Controlled Pollination Methods for Creating Corymbia Hybrids 41% over the conventional and OSP methods, resulting in up to five-fold increases in operator productivity. However, the AIP Y treatment also had the highest C. torelliana contamination levels (9.3–13.2%). The use of exclusion bags with the AIP method had minimal effect on contamination rates, indicating a high proportion of selfpollen contamination. Contamination rates varied between maternal parents, suggesting variation in selfcompatibility for C. torelliana individuals. AIP using semi-ripe green buds was not effective at reducing selfing and had low operator productivity. The AIP method is suitable for use in a large-scale hybrid breeding program for C. torelliana. When self-pollination effects are managed, it could greatly reduce the costs associated with the production of seed of elite family crosses for commercial forestry deployment.]]> Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:26:15 AEST ]]> African mahogany (Khaya senegalensis) plantations in Australia – status, needs and progress Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:25:45 AEST ]]> Early performance of a wide range of African provenances of Khaya senegalensis grown in Queensland and the Northern Territory Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:25:12 AEST ]]> The influence of pre- and post-zygotic barriers on interspecific Corymbia hybridization Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:24:57 AEST ]]> Early plantation growth and tolerance to ramularia shoot blight of provenances of three spotted gum taxa on a range of sites in Queensland Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:24:46 AEST ]]> Reciprocal and advanced generation hybrids between Corymbia citriodora and C. torelliana: Forestry breeding and the risk of gene flow Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:24:10 AEST ]]> Corymbia: the risk of gene flow due to pollen and opportunities for breeding Thu 20 Jun 2019 15:23:45 AEST ]]> Reproductive Biology, Hybridisation and Gene Flow of Corymbia torelliana and Corymbia citriodora Fri 17 Nov 2017 16:35:11 AEST ]]> Developing African mahogany (Khaya senegalensis) germplasm and its management for a sustainable forest plantation industry in northern Australia: progress and needs Fri 16 Aug 2019 15:27:41 AEST ]]> Inventories and significance of the genetic resources of an African mahogany species (Khaya senegalensis (Desr.) A. Juss.) assembled and further developed in Australia 140) and families (>400) from 17 African countries are established in Australia, considered the largest genetic base of the species in a single country outside Africa. Recently the annual rate of industrial planting of the species in Australia has declined, and R&D has been suspended by governments and reduced by the private sector. However, new commercial plantings in the Northern Territory and Queensland are proposed. In domesticating a species, the strategic importance of a broad genetic base is well known. The wide range of first- and advanced-generation germplasm of the species established in northern Australia and documented in this paper provides a sound basis for further domestication and industrial plantation and woodlot expansion, when investment conditions are favourable.]]> Fri 09 Aug 2019 16:16:42 AEST ]]>