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Citrus ID

 

Glen

 

Synonyms

 

Glen Improved (sec. Cottin 2002)

Cultivar or taxon

 

Citrus x aurantium L., pro sp. [Sweet Orange Group] (sensu Mabberley 1997, Bayer et al. 2009); Citrus sinensis (L.) Osbeck (sensu Swingle and Reece 1967; sensu Tanaka sec. Cottin 2002)

Origin

 

The Chiefland Budwood Facility (2010) provided the following notes on the cultivar (clone F-56-11): "Glen is a nucellar selection originating from Glen St. Mary’s Nursery. Found as a group of trees in a Washington navel grove of W. G. Roe of Winter Haven. It was named and introduced by the Glen St. Mary Nurseries of Glen St. Mary, Florida. The 56 clonal selections are seedlings of the Glen navel. The DPI released clones originated as seed from flowers pollinated in March 1955. The seed were planted at the University of Florida horticultural greenhouses in December 1955. The seedlings were received in Winter Haven from the Gainesville laboratory 9/4/1957 and assigned the SPB number 43. These seedlings were moved to the original DPI foundation planting north of Haines City. The original 56-11 & 56-12 trees were planted 3/7/1960 in row 56 of the foundation grove in tree spaces 11 & 12 respectively."

Description

 

Crown compact or dense, not weeping. First-year twig surface glabrous; thorns absent or not persistent; prickles absent or not persistent. Petiole glabrous, length medium; wings narrow or medium, adjoining the blade. Leaflets one, margin bluntly toothed, shade leaflet blades weakly conduplicate, sun leaflet blades weakly conduplicate. Scent of crushed leaflets sweetly orange-like or spicy or peppery. Fruit as broad as long or longer than broad; rind yellow-orange (11), orange (12), or red-orange (13); rind texture slightly rough (4-5); firmness leathery; navel present; flesh orange; taste acidic-sweet.

The Chiefland Budwood Facility (2010) provided the following additional notes on the cultivar (clone F-56-11): "Glen fruit is typically large with an open non-protruding navel; yields are good with average brix/acid ratios."

Notes

 

The Chiefland Budwood Facility (2010) provided the following notes on the cultivar (clone F-56-11): "Glen navel is the most popular navel propagated by nurseries in recent years. Swingle has been the most popular rootstock for this selection."

References

 

Bayer, R.J., D.J. Mabberley, C. Morton, C.H. Miller, I.K. Sharma, B.E. Pfeil, S. Rich, R. Hitchcock, and S. Sykes. 2009. A molecular phylogeny of the orange subfamily (Rutaceae: Aurantioideae) using nine cpDNA sequences. American Journal of Botany 96: 668–685.

Chiefland Budwood Facility. 2010. 2010 Annual report July 1, 2009 - June 30, 2010. Bureau of Citrus Budwood Registration, Florida Department of Agriculture & Consumer Services, Winter Haven.

Cottin, R. 2002. Citrus of the World: A citrus directory. Version 2.0. France: SRA INRA-CIRAD.

Mabberley, D.J. 1997. A classification for edible Citrus (Rutaceae). Telopea 7: 167–172.

Swingle, W.T. and P.C. Reece. 1967. The botany of Citrus and its wild relatives. In: Reuther, W., H.J. Webber, and L.D. Batchelor (eds.). The Citrus industry. Ed. 2. Vol. I. University of California, Riverside. http://lib.ucr.edu/agnic/webber/Vol1/Chapter3.html.

Resources

 

Search for this cultivar in NCBI Entrez

 

Citrus ID Edition 2
October, 2011
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