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Genetic research with experimental dairy cattle at the Beltsville Agricultural Research Center by Miller, Robert H.

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Published by Agricultural Research (Northeastern Region), Science and Education Administration, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Beltsville, Md .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Dairy cattle,
  • Hybridization,
  • Breeding,
  • Research

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Robert H. Miller
SeriesAgricultural reviews and manuals. ARM-NE -- 1, Agricultural reviews and manuals -- 1.
The Physical Object
Pagination21 pages ;
Number of Pages21
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL26412661M
OCLC/WorldCa856524134

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The researchers plan to examine a total of 53, SNPs f cows and bulls representing several commercial dairy breeds and an ARS research population at Beltsville. Then they'll correlate SNP data to traits of interest, such as milk, fat, and protein production. Genomic evaluation of health traits in dairy cattle J.B. Cole1, K.L. Parker Gaddis2, J.S. Clay3, & C. Maltecca2 1Animal Improvement Programs Laboratory, Agricultural Research Service, USDA, Beltsville, MD , USA 2Department of Animal Science, College of Agriculture and Life Sciences North Carolina State University, Raleigh, NC ,USA. This book contains 24 chapters covering various fields of genetics and biology of cattle. It serves as a reference book on cattle genetics for researchers, lecturers, students, farmers and specialists working in the industry. The first five chapters focus on systematics, phylogeny, domestication, breeds and factorial genetics of cattle. Genetic Improvement of Dairy Cattle1 C. J. Wilcox, D. W. Webb, and M. A. DeLorenza2 1. This document is DS75, one of a series of the Animal Science Department, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, University of Florida. Original publication date September Reviewed June

AV05CHWiggans ARI 20 January Genomic Selection in Dairy Cattle: The USDA Experience∗ George R. Wiggans, 1John B. Cole, Suzanne M. Hubbard,1 and Tad S. Sonstegard2 1Animal Genomics and Improvement Laboratory, Agricultural Research Service, US Department of Agriculture, Beltsville, Maryland –;. Goals / Objectives The long-term objective of this project is to enhance selection in target ruminant populations by integrating traditional, quantitative-based selection methods with DNA marker-based tools. To successfully meet this objective and better understand the underlying gene networks affecting phenotypic variation, basic research to characterize both genome structure and activity. Section 9 Dairy Cattle Genetic Evaluation Version October, Dairy Cattle Genetic Evaluation - Page 3 of August 17 Heading numbers and heading text edited for clarity and removal of redundant text. August 17 Stopped Track change sand accepted all previous changes. August 17 Moved the file to the new template (v_08_29). Helene Hayes is a researcher in the laboratory of Animal Genetics and Integrative Biology at INRAE (French National Research Institute for Agriculture, Food and Environment) in Jouy-en-Josas. Her main focus is animal cytogenetics with a special interest on cattle, goat, sheep and rabbit cytogenetic maps and comparative mapping.

  Genetic Research with Experimental Dairy Cattle at the Beltsville Agricultural Research Center (Classic Reprint) Professor Robert H Miller. 13 Jan Silent Partners. Professor Robert H Miller. 11 Jul Paperback. unavailable. Notify me. Genetic Research with Experimental Dairy Cattle at the Beltsville Agricultural Research Center. Information on dairy cow optimal breeding time, estrous cycle, artificial insemination, and calving. Find resources on heat detection, cow gestation, and breeding dairy cows for milk Cattle Reproductive ManagementThe reproductive performance of a dairy herd is one of the most important factors in a cattle farm’s profitability. Successful reproductive management has a. Home Research Genetic Diseases in Cattle. Genetic Diseases in Cattle. By: Lorianna Keuhn and Tyler Olson. As the field of genetics has advanced, new undesirable haplotypes have been discovered. Both offer genomic evaluations for dairy and beef cattle. There are a few different levels of evaluations that are based on the number of markers. The use of genetic prediction (EPD's) is one of the most powerful tools in the hands of the beef cattle producer. It is dependent upon the producer's ability to understand the use of EPD's in selecting breeding stock with superior genetic merit to increase the proportion of genes having the desired effect on traits of economic importance.