Draft genome sequence of chickpea (Cicer arietinum) provides a resource for trait improvement

@article{Varshney2013DraftGS,
  title={Draft genome sequence of chickpea (Cicer arietinum) provides a resource for trait improvement},
  author={Rajeev Kumar Varshney and Chi Song and Rachit K. Saxena and Sarwar Azam and Sheng-li Yu and Andrew G. Sharpe and Steven B. Cannon and Jongmin Baek and Benjamin D. Rosen and Bunyamin Tar’an and Teresa Mill{\'a}n and Xudong Zhang and Larissa Ramsay and Aiko Iwata and Ying Wang and William Nelson and Andrew D. Farmer and Pooran M. Gaur and Carol A. Soderlund and R. Varma Penmetsa and Chunyan Xu and Arvind Kumar Bharti and Weiming He and Peter Winter and Shancen Zhao and James K. Hane and Noelia Carrasquilla-Garcia and Janet A. Condie and Hari D. Upadhyaya and Mingcheng Luo and Mahendar Thudi and C. L. L. Gowda and Narendra Pratap Singh and Judith Lichtenzveig and Krishna Kishore Gali and Josefa Rubio and Nagasamy Nadarajan and Jaroslav Dole{\vz}el and Kailash C. Bansal and Xun Xu and David Edwards and Gengyun Zhang and Guenter Kahl and Juan Gil and Karam B. Singh and Swapan K. Datta and Scott A. Jackson and Jun Wang and Douglas R. Cook},
  journal={Nature Biotechnology},
  year={2013},
  volume={31},
  pages={240-246}
}
Chickpea (Cicer arietinum) is the second most widely grown legume crop after soybean, accounting for a substantial proportion of human dietary nitrogen intake and playing a crucial role in food security in developing countries. We report the ∼738-Mb draft whole genome shotgun sequence of CDC Frontier, a kabuli chickpea variety, which contains an estimated 28,269 genes. Resequencing and analysis of 90 cultivated and wild genotypes from ten countries identifies targets of both breeding-associated… 
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Chapter 15 - Molecular genetic aspects of the resistance of Cicer arietinum L. mutant genotypes to fusariosis
Chickpea (Cicer arietinum L.) is the second most widely grown legume crop after soybean, accounting for a substantial proportion of human dietary nitrogen intake and playing a crucial role in food
Pearl millet genome sequence provides a resource to improve agronomic traits in arid environments
TLDR
This work resequenced and analyzed 994 pearl millet lines, enabling insights into population structure, genetic diversity and domestication, and establishes marker trait associations for genomic selection, to define heterotic pools, and to predict hybrid performance.
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A detailed map of variation in 3,171 cultivated and 195 wild accessions is presented to provide publicly available resources for chickpea genomics research and breeding and proposes three crop breeding strategies based on genomic prediction to enhance crop productivity for 16 traits while avoiding the erosion of genetic diversity through optimal contribution selection (OCS)-based pre-breeding.
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