Asian Pear Varieties in California ePub download
by William H. Griggs
- ISBN: 0931876001
- ISBN13: 978-0931876004
- ePub: 1236 kb | FB2: 1307 kb
- Language: English
- Category: Engineering
- Publisher: Agriculture & Natural Resources (May 1, 1977)
- Rating: 4.7/5
- Votes: 237
- Format: docx lrf lit lrf
Asian pears in California. William H. Griggs, Ben T. Iwakiri. University of California. California now has only a few hundred acres of Asian pears in commercial orchards.
Asian pears in California. Division of Agriculture and Natural Resources. Demand for these crisp, juicy pears has increased in recent years, and planting the best commercial varieties should result in further increases.
The Williams' bon chrétien pear, commonly called the Williams pear or the Bartlett pear in the United States and Canada, is the most commonly grown variety of pear in most countries outside Asia. It is a cultivar (cultivated variety) of the species Pyrus communis, commonly known as the European Pear. The fruit has a bell shape, considered the traditional pear shape in the west, and its green skin turns yellow upon later ripening, although red-skinned derivative varieties exist.
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See the differences between pear varieties, from anjous and . Asian pears are super crunchy, more like crisp apples than other pears
See the differences between pear varieties, from anjous and barletts to comices and boscs. Each has a unique texture and taste. Asian pears are super crunchy, more like crisp apples than other pears. are a matte tan color with a bit more texture and roughness to the skin than other apples or pears. Asian pears are great for eating raw, especially when sliced or diced into salads. They have more of a crisp-apple texture than soft, grainy pear texture.
William H. Griggs, Professor Emeritus of Pomology, University of California, Davis. 1955 from Riverside, California. William Holland Griggs, son of Holland I. and Ann Lee (Saler) Griggs, was born on 13 May 1916 at Kirksville, Adair County, Missouri. He appeared on the census of 1930 in the home of his parents at Kirksville, Adair County, Missouri. He graduated from . Missouri State University, . 1937; University of Missouri, . 1955 from Riverside, California
by William H. Griggs. Publisher:University of California, Agriculture and Natural Resources.
by William H. Select Format: Paperback. 25 lbs. Related Subjects. This year's top sellers.
Asian pear varieties are partially self-fruitful but better crops are set where . Trellis supported Asian pear orchards are sometimes used in California. Asian pear varieties in California. University of California DANR Publication Oakland, CA. Sunset Magazine.
Asian pear varieties are partially self-fruitful but better crops are set where two or more varieties are planted together. In Fresno and Tulare counties, 20th Century or Shinseiki are known to set good crops when planted alone in large one-variety blocks. In areas with cooler temperatures at bloom-time, cross-pollination by European or Asian pear varieties will be necessary. The Tatura 'V' with about 4 main limbs on each side of the 'V' is the most common trellis system.
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Asian pears are also called Oriental pears, Chinese pears, Japanese pears, nashi, sand apples, and salad pears. The main Chinese pear varieties are pyriform. In fresh-fruit market reports, they are usually called "apple pears," an unfortunate and misleading term. Although most Japanese pear varieties are roundish, their texture and flavor are entirely different from those of apples. Sometimes market reports refer to Asian pears as "apple (Shalea) pears. The name Shalea probably is derived from the word "sha li", which means "sand pear" in Chinese.
Gary Griggs is Director of the Institute of Marine Sciences and Professor of Earth and Planetary Sciences at the .
Gary Griggs is Director of the Institute of Marine Sciences and Professor of Earth and Planetary Sciences at the University of California, Santa Cruz. He is the co-author of The Santa Cruz Coast: Then and Now and Living with the Changing California Coast (UC Press), among other books. Series: California Natural History Guides (Book 99).