Table of contents for Legume crop genomics / editors, Richard F. Wilson, H. Thomas Stalker, Charles Brummer.


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Table of Contents
Preface
Richard F. Wilson, ARS, Beltsville MD
H. Thomas Stalker, North Carolina State University, Raleigh NC	
Charles Brummer, Iowa State University, Ames IA
1	Development and status of the U.S. Legume Crops Genomics Initiative
H. Roger Boerma, University of Georgia, Athens GA
Marc Curtis, American Soybean Association, Leland MS
2.	An introduction to plant genomics
Arthur K. Weissinger, North Carolina State University, Raleigh NC
Sandra M. Allina, North Carolina State University, Raleigh NC
3.	Legume phylogeny: Context for the family, major groups and the relationships of crops and 
model species.
Jeff J. Doyle, Cornell University, Ithaca NY
4.	Genomics and genetic diversity in common bean.
Phillip McClean, North Dakota State University, Fargo ND
Paul Gepts, University of California, Davis CA 
James Kami, University of California, Davis CA 
5.	Genomics and genetic improvement in the cool season pulse crops: pea, lentil and chickpea
Norman F. Weeden, Montana State University, Bozeman MT 
Fred J. Muehlbauer, ARS, Washington State University, Pullman WA
6.	Genomics and genetic enhancement of peanut
Andrew H. Paterson, University of Georgia, Athens GA
H. Thomas Stalker, North Carolina State University, Raleigh NC
Maria Gallo-Meagher, University of Florida, Gainesville FL
Mark D. Burow, Texas A&M University Research & Extension Center, Lubbock TX
Sangam L. Dwivedi, ICRISAT, Patancheru, INDIA
Jonathan H. Crouch, ICRISAT, Patancheru, INDIA
Emma S. Mace, ICRISAT, Patancheru, INDIA
7.	Genomics Research in Alfalfa, Medicago sativa L.
E. Charles Brummer, Iowa State University, Ames IA
8.	Medicago truncatula as a model legume.
Sergey Ivashuta, University of Minnesota, St. Paul MN
Steven Gantt, University of Minnesota, St. Paul MN
Carroll Vance, ARS, University of Minnesota, St. Paul MN
9.	Comparative genomics of Glycine max, Medicago truncatula, other legumes and Arabidopsis 
thaliana.
Nevin D. Young, University of Minnesota, St. Paul MN
10.	EST projects for the study of genome evolution in legumes.
J. Schlueter, Iowa State University, Ames IA
P. Dixon, Iowa State University, Ames IA		
Randal C. Shoemaker, ARS, Iowa State University, Ames IA
11.	The gene space of the soybean genome.
Scott Jackson, Purdue University, W. Lafayette IN
Barbara Hass Jacobus, Purdue University, W. Lafayette IN
Janice Pagel, Purdue University, W. Lafayette IN
12.	Targeting induced local lesions in genomes-TILLING.
Rae Ritchie, ARS, Purdue University, W. Lafayette IN
Hunt Wiley, Dairyland Seed Co., Otterbein IN
Dan Szymanski, Purdue University, W. Lafayette IN
Niels Nielsen, ARS, Purdue University, W. Lafayette IN
13.	Genetic engineering of soybean: Strategies and utility.
Tom E. Clemente, University of Nebraska, Lincoln NE
Ted M. Klein, Pioneer Crop Genetics, Stine-Haskell Research Center, Newark DE
14.	Mapping and sequencing the soybean genome
Gary Stacey, University of Missouri, Columbia MO
Henry Nguyen, University of Missouri, Columbia MO
15.	Bioinformatics: The interpretation of genomic information.
Volker Brendel, Iowa State University, Ames IA
16.	Soybean microarrays: A genomic tool for crop improvement.
Steven J. Clough, ARS, University of Illinois, Urbana IL
Lila O. Vodkin, University of Illinois, Urbana IL
17.	DNA-marker assisted selection for improvement of soybean oil concentration and quality.
Vincent R. Pantalone, University of Tennessee, Knoxville TN
David R. Walker, University of Georgia, Athens GA
Ralph E. Dewey, North Carolina State University, Raleigh NC
Istvan Rajcan, University of Guelph, Ontario CANADA
18.	Genomic approaches for developing soybeans with resistance to pests (soybean cyst 
nematode)
Benjamin F. Matthews, ARS, Beltsville MD
19.	Allergenic responses to legume proteins.
Eliot M. Herman, ARS, Donald Danforth Center, St. Louis MO




Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Legumes Genome mapping, Legumes Genetics