Days to Elongated Tendrils

299 Germplasm
299 Germplasm
13,575 Recorded Values
14K Recorded Values
3 Years
3 Years
8 Locations
8 Locations
1 Experiments
1 Experiments
Days to Elongated Tendrils

This trait is the number of days plants take to have tendrils that are 5mm and longer. In lentils, tendrils are developed at the tips on new leaves, just prior to flowering (Saskatchewan Ministry Agriculture & University of Saskatchewan, 2017). At this stage, the first flower clusters are developing at the base of the leaves, and become visible (Lentil Production Manual, n.d.).


Collection Methods
AGILE Activity 2: Phenotyping in three major lentil production macro-environments

This experiment was measured using the following method(s): 10% of plants/plot have Elongated Tendrils (days).

Table 1: Site-years for AGILE Activity 2: Phenotyping in three major lentil production macro-environments*
Central Ferry, USA2018, 2017
Metaponto, Italy2016, 2017
Marchouch, Morocco2016, 2017
Bardiya, Nepal2016, 2017
Cordoba, Spain2017, 2016
Sutherland, Canada2018, 2017
Jessore, Bangladesh2017, 2016
Rosthern, Canada2017, 2016
* Only contains site years with data for this trait.
Germplasm Phenotype Search 
Trait Distribution Plot 

The phenotypic data is best summarized in a trait distribution chart. To see the summary for your experiment of interest, select it from the drop-down below. If the trait was measured with multiple methods in this experiment, you will see each method displayed in it's own chart.

Select the experiment you are insterested in.
10% of plants/plot have Elongated Tendrils (days)
Figure: Comparison of observed Days to Elongated Tendrils (10% of plants/plot have Elongated Tendrils) between site years for AGILE Activity 2: Phenotyping in three major lentil production macro-environments.
Days to Elongated Tendrils was measured in days.The number of days after planting for which 10% of plants have an elongated tendril was recorded. Some plants may not produce elongated tendrils but develop a rudimentary tendril only 2-3 mm long. If this applies to more than 90% of plants in the plot, this trait was not recorded. Replicates were then averaged per germplasm within a single site-year. The chart shows the traditional box plot with the kernel density estimation flanking it. Thus values in a wider section of the plot represent higher probability that members of the sampled germplasm collection will show that phenotype.
Genetic Maps and QTL
The following table lists quantitative trait loci (QTL) available for the current trait.
Genetic MapTraitNamePeak PositionConfidence IntervalPeak LODAdditive Effect
There are no quantitative trait loci (QTL) asscoaited with the current trait.