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Similar articles for PubMed (Select 19496946)

1.

Rapeseed cytoplasm gives advantage in wild relatives and complicates genetically modified crop biocontainment.

Allainguillaume J, Harwood T, Ford CS, Cuccato G, Norris C, Allender CJ, Welters R, King GJ, Wilkinson MJ.

New Phytol. 2009;183(4):1201-11. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2009.02877.x. Epub 2009 Jun 3.

PMID:
19496946
2.

Spontaneous capture of oilseed rape (Brassica napus) chloroplasts by wild B. rapa: implications for the use of chloroplast transformation for biocontainment.

Haider N, Allainguillaume J, Wilkinson MJ.

Curr Genet. 2009 Apr;55(2):139-50. doi: 10.1007/s00294-009-0230-5. Epub 2009 Feb 7.

PMID:
19198841
3.
5.

Plant fitness assessment for wild relatives of insect resistant crops.

Letourneau DK, Hagen JA.

Environ Biosafety Res. 2009 Jan-Mar;8(1):45-55. doi: 10.1051/ebr/2008024. Epub 2009 Jan 22.

6.

Adaptive nature of crop cytoplasm.

Mercer KL.

New Phytol. 2009;183(4):925-8. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2009.02991.x. No abstract available.

PMID:
19702776
7.

Do escaped transgenes persist in nature? The case of an herbicide resistance transgene in a weedy Brassica rapa population.

Warwick SI, Légère A, Simard MJ, James T.

Mol Ecol. 2008 Mar;17(5):1387-95. Epub 2007 Oct 29.

PMID:
17971090
8.

Genetic load and transgenic mitigating genes in transgenic Brassica rapa (field mustard) x Brassica napus (oilseed rape) hybrid populations.

Rose CW, Millwood RJ, Moon HS, Rao MR, Halfhill MD, Raymer PL, Warwick SI, Al-Ahmad H, Gressel J, Stewart CN Jr.

BMC Biotechnol. 2009 Oct 31;9:93. doi: 10.1186/1472-6750-9-93.

9.

Plant sciences. Will GM rapeseed cut the mustard?

Heritage J.

Science. 2003 Oct 17;302(5644):401-3.

PMID:
14563995
10.

Hybridization between Brassica napus and B. rapa on a national scale in the United Kingdom.

Wilkinson MJ, Elliott LJ, Allainguillaume J, Shaw MW, Norris C, Welters R, Alexander M, Sweet J, Mason DC.

Science. 2003 Oct 17;302(5644):457-9. Epub 2003 Oct 9.

12.

Bt-transgenic oilseed rape hybridization with its weedy relative, Brassica rapa.

Halfhill MD, Millwood RJ, Raymer PL, Stewart CN Jr.

Environ Biosafety Res. 2002 Oct;1(1):19-28.

PMID:
15612253
13.

Hybridization and backcrossing between transgenic oilseed rape and two related weed species under field conditions.

Halfhill MD, Zhu B, Warwick SI, Raymer PL, Millwood RJ, Weissinger AK, Stewart CN Jr.

Environ Biosafety Res. 2004 Apr-Jun;3(2):73-81.

PMID:
15612504
14.

Glyphosate-drift but not herbivory alters the rate of transgene flow from single and stacked trait transgenic canola (Brassica napus) to nontransgenic B. napus and B. rapa.

Londo JP, Bollman MA, Sagers CL, Lee EH, Watrud LS.

New Phytol. 2011 Aug;191(3):840-9. doi: 10.1111/j.1469-8137.2011.03706.x. Epub 2011 Mar 28.

PMID:
21443650
15.

Additive transgene expression and genetic introgression in multiple green-fluorescent protein transgenic crop x weed hybrid generations.

Halfhill MD, Millwood RJ, Weissinger AK, Warwick SI, Stewart CN Jr.

Theor Appl Genet. 2003 Nov;107(8):1533-40. Epub 2003 Sep 6.

PMID:
13679991
16.

Impact of ecological factors on the initial invasion of Bt transgenes into wild populations of birdseed rape (Brassica rapa).

Vacher C, Weis AE, Hermann D, Kossler T, Young C, Hochberg ME.

Theor Appl Genet. 2004 Aug;109(4):806-14. Epub 2004 May 5.

PMID:
15340690
17.
18.

The responses of crop - wild Brassica hybrids to simulated herbivory and interspecific competition: implications for transgene introgression.

Sutherland JP, Justinova L, Poppy GM.

Environ Biosafety Res. 2006 Jan-Mar;5(1):15-25. Epub 2006 Sep 19.

19.

Fitness of hybrids between rapeseed (Brassica napus) and wild Brassica rapa in natural habitats.

Allainguillaume J, Alexander M, Bullock JM, Saunders M, Allender CJ, King G, Ford CS, Wilkinson MJ.

Mol Ecol. 2006 Apr;15(4):1175-84.

PMID:
16599976
20.
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