Phaseolus lunatus L
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NO. 39236

A study on the host range of soybean mosaic virus


Lorenzo, TS; Soria, JA
Abstract Bibliography of Research in the Department of Plant Pathology, College of Agriculture, University of South Mindanao (USM), Kabacan, North Cotabato (1988-89); 1988; p 59

Abstract:
Results of this study showed that 5 plant species: Glycine max, Vigna unguiculata cv. group Unguiculata (synonym Vigna sinensis), Vigna unguiculata cv. group Sesquipedalis (synonym Vigna sesquipedalis), Vigna radiata, and Centrosema pubescens gave positive reactions to SMV (soybean mosaic virus). The plants mentioned exhibited both local and systemic symptoms. Test plant species that did not show any detectable symptoms were Arachis hypogaea, Phaseolus vulgaris, Phaseolus lunatus, Cajanus cajan, Vigna umbellata (synonym Phaseolus calcaratus), Psophocarphus tetragonolobus, Zea mays, Oryza sativa, and 'maria-maria' (unknown scientific name).

Availability :
Main Library; University of the Philippines Los Baños; College; Laguna; Philippines; phone: (63) (49) 5362 326, 5362 235; fax: (63) (49) 3673
Email: vga@library.upb.edu.ph




NO. 101210

Rejuvenation and characterization of peanut and other legume germplasms
Rejuvinasi dan karakterisasi plasma nutfah kacang tanah dan kacang-kacangan lain

Dimyati, NS; Syukur, C
Bogor Research Institute for Food Crops (BORIF); Bogor; Indonesia

Koleksi dan karakterisasi plasma nutfah pertanian [Collection and characterization of agricultural germplasms]; Review hasil dan program penelitian plasma nutfah pertanian, Bogor, 26-27 Juli 1994; Sunihardi, Musaddad, A & Ruhendi (eds); Jakarta, Badan Penelitian dan Pengembangan Pertanian, 1994; p 61-69

Abstract:
Two hundred and seventy accessions of peanut and 86 accessions of 5 species of other legumes (pigeon pea, sword bean, lima bean, lablab bean, and cowpea) were planted and evaluated at Citayam Experimental Farm in the wet season of 1993/94. Each accession was planted in two 3 m rows with one replication. Planting distance for peanut was 40 cm x 20 cm, and for other legumes 100 cm x 50 cm or 100 cm x 100 cm. Fertilizers at the dosages of 50 kg N, 100 kg P2O5, and 50 kg K2O per ha and lime at the dosage of 1 t/ha were applied in ditches alongside the rows at planting time. The range of values for the following characters indicated wide variation among peanut accessions: plant height (33-60 cm), number of gynophores (1-12), number of mature pods (8-17), number of immature pods (6-16), number of branches (3-7), weight of biomass per plot (51-275 g), and number of flowers per plant (43-68). The range of values for cowpea also demonstrated wide variation for the following traits: date to flowering (37-60 days), date to maturity (68-85 days), number of branches per plant (2-6), number of pods per plant (4-29), number of seeds per pod (12-20), plant height (43-102 cm), and dry seed weight (57-473 g/plot). The range of values for lablab bean also indicated wide variation for the following characters: date to flowering (45-102 days), plant height (40-66 cm), number of pods per plant (10-46), date to maturity (80-130 days), and dry seed weight (18-133 g/plot).

Availability :
Library; Biotechnology Research Unit for Estate Crops; Jl. Taman Kencana No. 1; Bogor 16151; Indonesia; P.O. Box 179; phone: (62) (251) 327 449, 324 048; fax: (62) (251) 328 516
Email: briec@indo.net.id




NO. 38426

The trypsin inhibitor activity of legume seeds


del Rosario, RR; Lozano, Y; Pamorasamit, S; Noel, MG
The Philippine Agriculturist 63 (4): 339-344 (1980)

Abstract:
Several commercial varieties and experimental strains of legumes were screened for trypsin inhibitor activity. All the varieties of cowpea, mungbean, lima bean, winged bean and the common beans as well as commercial seeds of chickpea and rice bean contained the inhibitor in varying concentrations. Trypsin inhibitor activities were found to be highest in winged bean and lima bean, and lowest in mungbean and rice bean. A high degree of variability was observed among the breeding lines of cowpea. This should suggest the possibility of producing varieties with low trypsin inhibitor activity which will be suitable for processing. Among varieties of mungbean, lima bean and winged bean, there were only slight variations.

Availability :
Library; Institute of Plant Breeding (IPB); University of the Philippines at Los Baños; College; Laguna; Philippines; phone: (63) (49) 5362 298; fax: (63) (49) 5363 438
Email: vmvc@ipb.uplb.edu.ph




NO. 38429

Proximate chemical composition of several Philippine indigenous food legumes


Mendoza, EMT; Rodriguez, FM; Revilleza, MJR
The Philippine Agriculturist 73 (1): 69 - 74 (1990)

Abstract:
Proteins (18 - 30%) and carbohydrates (50 - 60%) are the major constituents of the mature seeds of 33 samples comprising seven legume species. The proteins content of Canavalia ensiformis, Canavalia gladiata, Mucuna pruriens or Mucuna cochinchinensis and Clitoria ternatea ranged from 28 - 30%, while Vigna umbellata had the lowest (17.42 - 17.56%). Fat content ranged from 1.2 - 3.7% in all 33 samples. Dolichos lablab, Phaseolus lunatus, and Canavalia gladiata had the largest (5 -6%) difference in protein and carbohydrate contents among accessions. The proximate compositions of the immature and mature leaves and pods were also obtained: moisture (70-90%), carbohydrates (15-18%), proteins (3-10%), fibers (2%), fat (2-4%) and ash (0- 5.4%).

Availability :
Library; Institute of Plant Breeding (IPB); University of the Philippines Los Baños, College; Laguna; Philippines; phone: (63) (49) 5362 298; fax: (63) (49) 5363 438
Email: vmvc@ipb.uplb.edu.ph




NO. 71364

The Papilionaceae: Ormosia, and Phaseolus
Ho dau: giong Ormosia va Phaseolus

Le Kha Keao
Cay co thuong thay o Vietnam [Popular plants in Vietnam]; Vol 3; Hanoi, Scientific and Technical Publishing House, 1973; p 141-148

Abstract:
Description are presented on morphological and phenological properties of genera Ormosia and Phaseolus. The two species of Ormosia are distributed in Bavi (Hatay). Members of the genus Phaseolus are used as pulses, vegetables and medicinal plants, e.g. Phaseolus lutanus is used for treating stomack-ache; Phaseolus vulgaris for reducing head-ache, and Vigna anguilaris (synonym Phaseolus angularis) is used to treat "beri-beri", pimple and other deseases.

Availability :
National Library of Vietnam




NO. 66894

Various plant species used in "kembar mayang" and "gagar mayang" flower arrangements
Berbagai jenis tumbuhan dalam rangkaian "kembar mayang" dan "gagar mayang"

Sutanti BR, S
Faculty of Biology, Gadjah Mada University; Yogyakarta, Indonesia

Prosiding Seminar dan Lokakarya Nasional Etnobotani [Proceedings of National Seminar and Workshop on Ethnobotany], Cisarua-Bogor, 19-20 February 1992; Nasution, RE et al (eds); Jakarta, Perpustakaan Nasional R.I., 1992; p 171-175

Abstract:
Plants have been used since the dawn of human life in the offerings and wedding and funeral ceremonies, such as "Kembar mayang" and "Gagar mayang". "Kembar mayang" is a bouquette of plant arrangement which is used in wedding ceremonies, while "Gagar mayang" is a bouquette of plants used for funeral ceremony, especially when the death is a girl or an unmarried man. Through observations and interviews, a research carried out in Central Java resulting that plants used for arranging "Kembar mayang" and "Gagar mayang", such as "janur", "bunga pinang", "meniran", "kemuning", etc., have special meanings to the Javanese. (Modified authors' abstract)

Availability :
Herbarium Bogoriense Library
Email: herbogor@indo.net.id




NO. 109391

Study on the changes of vitamin C and riboflavin during the germination on some species of legumes
Kajian perubahan vitamin C dan riboflavin pada perkecambahan beberapa jenis kacang-kacangan

Sutardi
Faculty of Agricultural Technology, Gadjah Mada University, Yogyakarta, Indonesia

Buletin Agro-industri [Agro-industry Bulletin] (03): 28-37 (1997)

Abstract:
Human body can not synthesize Vitamin C and riboflavin, therefore the daily intake of vitamin C and riboflavin have been taken from foods. Legumes sprout is one of the alternative sources of vitamin C and riboflavin. Sprout is easily produced and economically of low price and organoleptically having interesting flavour. A study was conducted with the objective to find out the influence of sprouting on the changes of vitamin C and riboflavin content, and the optimum time and rate of sprouting. Observation on the sprouting of velvet bean, white lima bean, munggur bean, turi beans and winged bean was conducted. The sprouting was carried out by soaking and incubating for 4 days, during which the beans were washed twice a day (morning and afternoon). Sampling was carried out daily during the period of 4 days sprouting in order to determine water, vitamin C and riboflavin content, and the rate of sprouting. Sprouting of white lima bean, turi bean, munggur bean, winged bean and velvet beans was able to increase the level of vitamin C 4, 6, 11, 12 and 50 times respectively, while riboflavin content of white lima beans, winged beans, velvet beans, munggur beans and turi beans increased 3, 8, 9, 17 and 27 times compared to the dry beans before sprouting. The optimum time for sprouting was 2-3 days; at such condition the colour of the bean sprout was white and the sprouts had proper size (10-20 mm) for consumption and also contained relatively high vitamin C and riboflavin. Statistical analysis showed that the increase in the content of the vitamin C during sprouting was significantly different (p<0.05) except for munggur bean after 2 and 3 days sprouting. While the riboflavin content of velvet bean and turi bean were significantly different (p<0.05) during 4 days sprouting. (Modified author's abstract)

Availability :
Research Institute for Vegetables Library
Email: dir-riv@indo.net.id




NO. 5379

Effect of source and application of dosage of magnesium on the growth, yield and quality of tomato, potato and kidney bean planted on andosol soil in Margahayu, Lembang
Pengaruh sumber dan dosis pemberian magnesium terhadap pertumbuhan, produksi dan mutu hasil tanaman tomat, kentang dan kacang jogo pada andosol Margahayu, Lembang

Suwandi
MSc thesis; Bogor; Post Graduate School; Bogor Agricultural University; 1981; 68p

Availability :
Center for Agricultural Library and Research Communication; Bogor; Indonesia




NO. 40009

Traditional legumes of the New Guinea Highlands


Powell, JM
University of Papua New Guinea; Port Moresby

Science in New Guinea 2(1): 48-62(1974)

Availability :
Library; National Herbarium; Division of Botany; Lae; Papua New Guinea




NO. 40019

A review of the nutritional value of the winged bean, Psophocarpus tetragonolobus, with special reference to Papua New Guinea


Claydon, A
University of Papua New Guinea; Port Moresby

Science in New Guinea 3(2): 103-114(1975)

Availability :
Library; National Herbarium; Division of Botany; Lae; Papua New Guinea




NO. 40534

Intensification of subsistence agriculture on the Nembi plateau, Papua New Guinea 1. General introduction and inorganic fertilizer trials


D'Sonza, E; Bourke, RM
Highlands Agricultural Experiment Station; Department of Primary Industry; Aiyura; Kainantu; Eastern Highlands Province; Papua New Guinea

PNG Agricultural Journal 34(1-4): 19-28(1986)

Availability :
Library; PNG University of Technology; Lae; Papua New Guinea




NO. 64973

Hedge plants
Pagar hidup

Anonymous
Ciawi Agricultural Information Service; 1979-1980; 64p

Availability :
Agricultural Human Resources Development Management Center




NO. 39643

Performance of glutinous corn intercropped with different food legumes


Cabotage,AE;Agpalo,AA;Felicitas,AB Jr
Mariano Marcos State University;Batac;Ilocos Norte;Philippines

Ilocos Research Abstracts;Batac;Ilocos Norte: Mariano Marcos State University;p. 8;1987

Abstract:
The study was conducted from December 6, 1986 to March 15, 1987 to determine the performance of glutinous corn intercropped with different leguminous crops. These crops were lima beans, mungbean, rice and soybean. RCBD was employed in three replications. The cultural practices in corn production were used. The only difference among the treatments was the intercropping patterns. Results of the study showed no significant differences on the final height of the plants, although corn intercropped with mungbean was the tallest with a mean height of 219.53 cm. The length, circumference of the ears and dry seed yield were comparable in all the treatments. However, corn intercropped with soybean had the highest mean yield of 4.57 t/ha. The dry seed yield of lima bean and soybean were significantly higher than those of mungbean and rice bean. Corn plants intercropped with soybean registered the highest combined crop value of P337.42/ha.

Availability :
Ilocos Agriculture and Resources Research and Development Consortium; Mariano Marcos State University;Batac;Ilocos Norte; Philippines




NO. 65735

Productivity test of several lines of sweet potato (Ipomoea batatas (L.) Lamk)
Uji daya hasil beberapa galur ubi jalar (Ipomoea batatas (L.) Lamk) introduksi

Sulistijorini
S1 thesis; Bogor; Faculty of Agriculture; Bogor Agricultural University; 1986; 74p

Availability :
Bogor Agricultural University, Central Library




NO. 39271

Identification of fungi associated with the root system of legumes


Paca, DS; Tangonan, NG
Abstract Bibliography of Research in the Department of Plant Pathology; College of Agriculture; USM; Kabacan; North Cotabato (1988-89); 1978; p 48

Abstract:
Fourteen legume plants namely: cowpea (Vigna radiata), string bean (Phaseolus vulgaris), peanut (Arachis hypogea), mungbean (Phaseolus aureus), winged bean (Psoph °Carpus tetragonolobus), lima bean (Phaseolus lunatus), soybean (Glycine max), kadios (Cajanus cajan), kentucky bean (Phaseolus vulgaris), taures (Phaseolus aureus), bush sitao (Phaseolus vulgaris LB-I), red bean (Phaseolus vulgaris), and white bean (Phaseolus vulgaris) with roots and rhizosphere soils were used in this study. It was found that Fusarium sp., Colletotrichum sp., Aspergillus sp., Penicillium sp., Rhizopus sp., and Macrophoma sp., were present in rhizosphere soils in legumes. Pathogenicity tests showed that among the seven genera identified, Fusarium sp. and Colletotrichum sp. were found pathogenic while the rest were non-pathogenic.

Availability :
Department of Plant Pathology; College of Agriculture; University of Southern Mindanao
Email: cemarrdec@itdp.usm.edu.ph




NO. 39291

Selection of mycorrhizal strains for biological control of Fusarium solani f. sp. phaseoli (Burkh.) Snyder and Hansen on cowpea [Vigna sinensis (Torner) Savi]


Baradas, SN; Halos, PM
Philippine Phytopathological Society, c/o Dept. of Plant Pathology, Institute of Biological Sciences, UP Los Baños, College, Laguna, Philippines

Philippine Phytopathology 14 (1-2): 14 (1978)

Abstract:
Strains of mycorrhizal fungi were assayed for stimulatory influence on growth and protective effect against Fusarium dry root rot of cowpea. These strains were collected from fifty different roots and rhizosphere soils of leguminous, solanaceous, orchard and plantation crops, and pasture grasses. The effect on growth rates and incidence of infection were analyzed using the two-factor factorial in CRD analysis of variance. It was difficult to select significantly promising strains due to the effect of soils and strain interclose interaction on growth increment and infection. However, on close analysis of the results using Duncan's multiple range test revealed the eleven promising mycorrhizal strains, namely, those derived from tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum), sweet pepper (Capsicum annuum), rice (Oryza sativa), soybean (Glycine max), pigeon pea (Cajanus cajan), coffee (Coffea robusta), ginger (Zingiber officinale), guinea grass (Panicum maximum), jackfruit (Artocarpus heterophyllus), lima bean (Phaseolus lunatus). and mungbean (Phaseolus radiatus).

Availability :
University of the Philippines at Los Baños, Main Library
Email: vga@library.upb.edu.ph




NO. 92028

How to store seeds properly


Palis, LB
Greenfields 23 (12): 31-32 (1995)

Abstract:
Instead of buying seeds for vegetable for planting farmers can store seeds from fruits to be used for planting. Wash the seeds then soak them in water. Good seeds sink while empty seeds float.[Note]

Availability :
Philippine Council for Agriculture, Forestry and Natural Resources Research and Development; Library
Email: pcarrd@pcarrd.dost.gov.ph




NO. 91968

Response of broilers to ration supplemented with lima bean meal


Manayan, E; Parairo, LV
TCA Research Journal 5 (3): 133-137 (1983)

Abstract:
This study was conducted to determine the response of broilers to ration supplemented with lima bean meal. Supplementation was done at 3%, 5% and 7% levels. The final weight, total gain in weight and field conversion of the birds in the different treatments were not significantly different from each other. However, birds given a higher level (7%) of lima bean meal supplementation consumed a significant amount of feeds than the rest of the treatments. Likewise, the highest return per peso cost was obtained from this treatment.

Availability :
Department of Research and Development; Tarlac College of Agriculture




NO. 94504

Alkaloids of several Philippine indigenous food legumes: determination and removal


Rodriguez, FM; Tecson-Mendoza, EM
Philippine Journal of Crop Science 23(2): 121-125(1998)

Abstract:
Eight legumes indigenous to the Philippines namely, batao or hyacinth Bean (Dolichos lablab), jack bean (Canavalia ensiformis), sword Bean (C.gladiata), sam-samping (Mucuna prunens or conchichinensis), sabawel (Clitoria ternatea) pigeon pea (Cajanus cajan), lima bean (Phaseolus lunatus) and rice bean (Vigna umbellata) were screened for the presence of alkaloids. Alkaloids were not detected in mature and immature leaves of pigeon pea, jack bean and sword bean and none in batao, lima bean, rice bean and sabawel. Soaking at 60C for 60 min reduced completely the alkaloids. Soaking at 30C for 30 min to 45C for 30 minutes did not remove the alkaloids while soaking at 45C for 60 minutes and 60C for 30 minutes partially removed the alkaloids.

Availability :
Crops Science Society of the Philippines Secretariat, Institute of Plant Breeding, University of Philippines at Los Baños




NO. 71814

Bean species
Cac loai dau do

Mong Hung
So tay sinh ly mot so cay trong o Vietnam [Han book on physilogy of some cultivar plants in Vietnam] Hanoi, Science Pub. House, 1966. vol. 1: 25-37

Abstract:
Botanical characteristic of each species. In general, suitable high temperature with 60-70% humidity. Planting on sandy-soil mixture, loamy-land mixture, suitable on acid soil. There is acid xyanhydric in Phaseolus lunatus and Mucuna utilus. Planting beans from the end of this year to beginning of the next year.

Availability :
National library of Vietnam