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Kevin Murphy   Dr.  Institute, Department or Faculty Head 
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Kevin Murphy published an article in December 2018.
Top co-authors See all
Thomas F Döring

50 shared publications

Department of Agronomy and Crop Science, Humboldt-University of Berlin, Berlin, Germany

Girish M. Ganjyal

28 shared publications

School of Food Science; Washington State University; Pullman Washington

Robert S. Zemetra

20 shared publications

Professor, Department of Crop and Soil Science, Oregon State University, Corvallis, OR, USA

Martin S. Wolfe

6 shared publications

Organic Research Centre; Elm Farm, Hamstead Marshall; Newbury RG20 0HR UK

Samuel Knapp

4 shared publications

Institute of Plant Breeding, Seed Science and Population Genetics, University of Hohenheim, Fruwirthstraße 21, Stuttgart 70599, Germany

Publication Record
Distribution of Articles published per year 
(2007 - 2018)
Total number of journals
published in
Publications See all
BOOK-CHAPTER 0 Reads 0 Citations Quinoa Breeding and Genomics Kevin M. Murphy, Janet B. Matanguihan, Francisco F. Fuentes,... Published: 21 December 2018
Plant Breeding Reviews, doi: 10.1002/9781119521358.ch7
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Quinoa Abiotic Stress Responses: A Review Leonardo Hinojosa, Juan A. González, Felipe H. Barrios-Masia... Published: 29 November 2018
Plants, doi: 10.3390/plants7040106
DOI See at publisher website PubMed View at PubMed ABS Show/hide abstract
Quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa Willd.) is a genetically diverse Andean crop that has earned special attention worldwide due to its nutritional and health benefits and its ability to adapt to contrasting environments, including nutrient-poor and saline soils and drought stressed marginal agroecosystems. Drought and salinity are the abiotic stresses most studied in quinoa; however, studies of other important stress factors, such as heat, cold, heavy metals, and UV-B light irradiance, are severely limited. In the last few decades, the incidence of abiotic stress has been accentuated by the increase in unpredictable weather patterns. Furthermore, stresses habitually occur as combinations of two or more. The goals of this review are to: (1) provide an in-depth description of the existing knowledge of quinoa’s tolerance to different abiotic stressors; (2) summarize quinoa’s physiological responses to these stressors; and (3) describe novel advances in molecular tools that can aid our understanding of the mechanisms underlying quinoa’s abiotic stress tolerance.
Article 4 Reads 1 Citation Effect of high temperature on pollen morphology, plant growth and seed yield in quinoa (Chenopodium quinoa Willd.) Leonardo Hinojosa, Janet B. Matanguihan, Kevin M. Murphy Published: 18 September 2018
Journal of Agronomy and Crop Science, doi: 10.1111/jac.12302
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 3 Citations Quinoa Starch Characteristics and Their Correlations with the Texture Profile Analysis (TPA) of Cooked Quinoa Geyang Wu, Craig F. Morris, Kevin M. Murphy Published: 04 September 2017
Journal of Food Science, doi: 10.1111/1750-3841.13848
DOI See at publisher website PubMed View at PubMed
Article 0 Reads 4 Citations Physicochemical Characterization of Different Varieties of Quinoa Nicole A. Aluwi, Kevin M. Murphy, Girish M. Ganjyal Published: 01 September 2017
Cereal Chemistry, doi: 10.1094/cchem-10-16-0251-r
DOI See at publisher website
Article 0 Reads 0 Citations Phenotypic Responses of Twenty Diverse Proso Millet (Panicum miliaceum L.) Accessions to Irrigation Cedric Habiyaremye, Victoria Barth, Kelsey Highet, Todd Coff... Published: 07 March 2017
Sustainability, doi: 10.3390/su9030389
DOI See at publisher website ABS Show/hide abstract
To date, little research has been conducted on the phenotypic responses of proso millet to drought and deficit irrigation treatments in the dryland wheat-based cropping systems of the Palouse bioregion of the U.S. The objectives of this study were to evaluate critical agronomic traits of proso millet, including emergence, plant height, days to heading, days to maturity, and grain yield, with and without supplemental irrigation. Twenty diverse proso millet accessions, originating from Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Morocco, the former Soviet Union, Turkey, and the United States, were grown in irrigated and non-irrigated treatments under organic conditions in Pullman, WA, from 2012 to 2014. Irrigation was shown to significantly improve emergence and increase plant height at stem extension and to hasten ripening of all the varieties, whereas heading date was not affected by irrigation in two of the three years tested. Irrigation resulted in higher mean seed yield across all varieties, with ‘GR 665’ and ‘Earlybird’ performing best under irrigation. Seed yield was highest in ‘GR 658’ and ‘Minsum’ in the non-irrigated treatment, suggesting the importance of identification and utilization of varieties adapted to low rainfall conditions. The highest yielding varieties in irrigated systems are unlikely be the highest yielding in dryland systems. Our results suggest that millet has potential as a regionally novel crop for inclusion in traditional dryland cropping rotations in the Palouse ecosystem, thereby contributing to increased cropping system diversity.