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Temporal covariance structure of multi-spectral phenotypes and their predictive ability for end-of-season traits in maize
Saturday, 2020/09/26 | 06:19:33

Mahlet T. AncheNicholas S. KaczmarNicolas MoralesJames W. ClohessyDaniel C. IlutMichael A. Gore & Kelly R. Robbins

Theoretical and Applied Genetics volume 133, pages 2853–2868(2020)

Key message

Heritable variation in phenotypes extracted from multi-spectral images (MSIs) and strong genetic correlations with end-of-season traits indicates the value of MSIs for crop improvement and modeling of plant growth curve.

Abstract

Vegetation indices (VIs) derived from multi-spectral imaging (MSI) platforms can be used to study properties of crop canopy, providing non-destructive phenotypes that could be used to better understand growth curves throughout the growing season. To investigate the amount of variation present in several VIs and their relationship with important end-of-season traits, genetic and residual (co)variances for VIs, grain yield and moisture were estimated using data collected from maize hybrid trials. The VIs considered were Normalized Difference Vegetation Index (NDVI), Green NDVI, Red Edge NDVI, Soil-Adjusted Vegetation Index, Enhanced Vegetation Index and simple Ratio of Near Infrared to Red (Red) reflectance. Genetic correlations of VIs with grain yield and moisture were used to fit multi-trait models for prediction of end-of-season traits and evaluated using within site/year cross-validation. To explore alternatives to fitting multiple phenotypes from MSI, random regression models with linear splines were fit using data collected in 2016 and 2017. Heritability estimates ranging from (0.10 to 0.82) were observed, indicating that there exists considerable amount of genetic variation in these VIs. Furthermore, strong genetic and residual correlations of the VIs, NDVI and NDRE, with grain yield and moisture were found. Considerable increases in prediction accuracy were observed from the multi-trait model when using NDVI and NDRE as a secondary trait. Finally, random regression with a linear spline function shows potential to be used as an alternative to mixed models to fit VIs from multiple time points.

 

See https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s00122-020-03637-6

 

Figure 5 Estimated genetic correlation from multi-trait mixed model (left) and constructed genetic correlations (right) between NDVI values at different time points in 2017. The size of the circles indicate the degree of correlation and the colors indicate the direction of the correlation.

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