University of California

Section 11

XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

POSTHARVEST HANDLING AND PHYSIOLOGY OF HORTICULTURAL CROPS: A LIST OF SELECTED REFERENCES (Link back to Table of Contents)

Image: Postharvest Physiology and Handling of Specific Commodities
XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

1.     General  references

  1. MEHERI! JK, M. and W.J. McPhee. 1984. Postharvest handling of pome fruits, soft fruits, and grapes. Publ. 1768E, Agric. Canada, Ottawa, 50 p.
  2. SOMOGYI, L.P., D.M. Barrett, H. Ramaswamy, and Y.H. Hui (eds.). 1996.  Processing fruits science and technology. Vol. 1. Biology, principles, and applications; Vol. 2. Major processed products. Technomic Publ. Col., Lancaster, PA, 518 p. (vol. 1) and 520 p. (vol. 2).
  3. TONETTO DE FREITAS, S., E.J. Mitcham. 2012. Factors involved in fruit calcium deficiency disorders. Horticultural Reviews 40:107-146.


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

2.     Cherries

  1. BAI, J., A. Plotto, R. Spotts, and N. Rattanapanone. 2011. Ethanol vapor and saprophytic yeast treatments reduce decay and maintain quality of intact and fresh-cut sweet cherries. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 62:204-212.
  2. BROWN, G.K. and G. Kollar. 1996. Harvesting and handling sour and sweet cherries for processing. In A.D. Webster and N.E. Looney (eds): Cherries: crop physiology, production and uses. Wallingford, UK: CAB International, pp. 443-469.
  3. DRAKE, S.R. 1991. The cherry. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 169-180. 
  4. KARABULUT, O.A. 2010. Controlling postharvest diseases of sweet cherry. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2010 1:5, 6p.
  5. LOONEY, N.E., A.D. Webster, and E.M. Kupferman. 1996. Harvest and handling sweet cherries for the fresh market. In A.D. Webster and N.E. Looney (eds.): Cherries: crop physiology, production and uses. Wallingford, UK: CAB International, pp. 411-441.
  6. MICKE, W.C. and F.G. Mitchell. 1972. Handling sweet cherries for the fresh market. Univ. Calif. Agric. Expt. Sta. Circ. 560, 18 p.
  7. SEKSE, L. 1995. Fruit cracking in sweet cherries (Prunus avium L.) Some physiological aspects – A mini review. Scientia Hort. 63: 135-142.
  8. THOMPSON, J.F., J.A. Grant, E.M. Kupferman, and J. Knutson. 1997. Reducing sweet cherry damage in postharvest operations. HortTechnology 7:134-13.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

3.     Grapes

  1. BERRY, G., and J. Aked. 1996. Packaging for fresh produce - a case study on table grapes. Postharvest News and Information 7: 40N-44N.
  2. CHERVIN, C., J. Aked, and C.H. Crisosto. Grapes. Crop post-harvest: science and technology, 9: 187-211.
  3. GABLER, F.M., J. Mercier, J.I. Jimenez, and J.L. Smilanick. 2010. Integration of continuous biofumigation with Muscodor albus with pre-cooling fumigation with ozone or sulfur dioxide to control postharvest gray mold of table grapes. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 55:78-84.
  4. KANELLIS, A.K. and K.A. Roubelakis-Angelakis. 1993. Grape. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London. 189-234 p.
  5. KARACA, H., S.S. Walse, and J.L. Smilanick. 2012. Effect of continuous 0.3 uL/L gaseous ozone exposure on fungicide residues on table grape berries. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 64:154-159.
  6. KRASNOW, M.N., M.A. Matthews, R.J. Smith, J. Benz, E. Weber, and K.A. Shackel. 2010. Distinctive symptoms differentiate four common types of berry shrivel disorder in grape. Calif. Agric. 64(3):155-159.
  7. LICHTER, A., F.M. Gabler, and J.L. Smilanick. 2006. Control of spoilage in table grapes. Stewart Postharvest Review 2006, 6:1, 10pp.
  8. LINDSEY, P.J., S.S. Briggs, K. Moulton, and A.A. Kader. 1989. Sulfites on grapes: issues and alternatives. p. 5-19, In: Chemical use in food processing and postharvest handling: issues and alternatives, Agricultural Issues Center, University of California, Davis.
  9. LIU, Y. 2013. Controlled atmosphere treatment for control of grape mealybug, Pseudococcus maritimus (Ehrhorn) (Hemiptera: Pseudococcidae), on harvested table grapes. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 86:113-117.
  10. LUVISI, D.A., H.H. Shorey, J.L. Smilanick, J.F. Thompson, B.H. Gump, and J. Knutson. 1992. Sulfur dioxide fumigation of table grapes. Bull. 1932, Univ. Calif., DANR, Oakland, CA, 21 p.
  11. LUVISI,  D.A., H.H.  Shorey, J.F. Thompson, T. Hinsch, and D.C. Slaughter.    1995. Packaging California table grapes. Bull. 1934, Univ. Calif. DANR, Oakland, CA, 16 p.
  12. NELSON, K.E. 1985. Harvesting and handling California table grapes for market. Univ. Calif. Div. Agric. Nat. Resour. Bull. 1913, 72 p.
  13. NELSON, K.E. 1991. The grape. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 125-167.
  14. PEYNAUD, E. and P. Ribereau-Gayon. 1971. The grape. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 172-206.
  15. Romanazzi, G., A. Lichter, F.M. Gabler, and J.L. Smilanick. 2012. Recent advances on the use of natural and safe alternatives to conventional methods to control postharvest gray mold of table grape. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 63:141-147.
  16. SMILANICK, J.L., F.M. Gabler, D.A. Margosan. 2012. Evaluation under commercial conditions of the application of continuous, low concentrations of ozone during the cold storage of table grapes. P.M.A. Toivonen et al. 357-362.
  17. WILLIAMS, P.J., and M.S. Allen. 1995. The analysis of flavoring compounds in grapes.  In H.F. Linskens J.F. Jackson (eds.): Fruit analysis, Modern methods of plant analysis, new series, vol. 18. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, pp. 37-58.
  18. WINKLER, A.J., J.A. Cook, W.M. Kliewer, and L.A. Lider. 1974. General viticulture. Univ. Calif. Press, Berkeley, CA, 710 p. (See Chap. 8, 20, 21 & 22).
  19. ZOFFOLI, J.P., B.A. Latorre, and P. Naranjo. 2008. Hairline, a postharvest cracking disorder in table grapes induced by sulfur dioxide. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 47:90-97.


XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

4.     Pome fruits

  1. AMARANTE, C., N.H. Banks, and S. Ganesh. 2001. Characterising ripening behaviour of coated pears in relation to fruit internal atmosphere. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 23:51-59.
  2. ANDANI, Z., S.R. Jaeger, I. Wakeling, and H.J.H. Macfie. 2001. Mealiness in apples: towards a multilingual consumer vocabulary. J. Food Sci. 66:872-879.
  3. Bangerth, F.K., J. Song, and J. Streif. 2012. Physiological impacts of fruit ripening and storage conditions on aroma volatile formation in apple and strawberry fruit: a review. HortScience 47:4-10.
  4. BLANPIED, G.D. 1990a. Low-ethylene CA storage for apples. Postharvest News and Information 1(1):29-34.
  5. BLANPIED, G.D. 1990b. Controlled atmosphere storage of apple and pears.    In: M. Calderon and R. Barkai-Golan (eds.). Food preservation by modified atmospheres. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 265- 299.
  6. BLANPIED, G.D. and R.M. Smock. 1982. Storage of fresh market apples.   Cornell Univ. Info. Bull. 191, 19 p.
  7. DE FREITAS, S.T., C.V.T. Do Amarante, A.M. Dandekar. 2013. Shading affects flesh calcium uptake and concentration, bitter pit incidence and other fruit traits in “greensleeves” apple. Scientia Horticulturae 161:266-272.
  8. EMONGOR, V.E., D.P. Murr, and E.C. Lougheed. 1994. Preharvest factors that predispose apple to superficial scald. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 4: 289-300.
  9. FERGUSON, I.B. and C.B. Watkins. 1989. Bitter pit in apple fruit. Hort. Rev. 11:289-355.
  10. FIDLER, J.C. and G. Mann. 1972. Refrigerated storage of apples and pears - a practical guide. Hort. Rev. 2, Commonwealth Agric. Bur., England, 65 p.
  11. FIDLER, J.C., B.G. Wilkinson, K.L. Edney, and R.O. Sharples.  1973.  The biology of apple and pear storage. Res. Rev. 3. Commonwealth Agric. Bur., England, 235 p.
  12. FISHER, D.V. and J.A. Kitson.  1991. The apple. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 45-65.
  13. FREE, D.C. and I. Warrington (editors). 2003. Apples: botany, production, and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, 672 pp.
  14. GRASSWELLER, R.M. and G.M. Greene,II. 2003. Production and handling techniques for processing apples. P. 615-633, in: Free, D.C. and I.J. Warrington (eds). Apples: botany, production and uses. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK.
  15. HULME, A.C. and M.J.C. Rhodes. 1971. Pome fruits. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 333-373.
  16. INGLE, M. and M.C. D Souza. 1989. Physiology and control of superficial scald of apples: a review. HortScience 24:28-31.
  17. JOHNSTON, J.W., E.W. Hewett, M.L.A.T.M. Hertog, and F.R. Harker. 2001. Temperature induces differential softening responses in apple cultivars. Postharv. Biol. Technol.23:185-196.
  18. KNEE, M. 1993. Pome fruits. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London, 325-346 p.
  19. KINGSTON, C.M. 1992. Maturity indices for apple and pear. Hort. Rev. 13:407-432.
  20. MACNISH, A.J., E.J. Mitcham, D.M. Hocroft. 2012. Endogenous and exogenous ethylene modulates the response of ‘bartlett’ pears to 1-methylcyclopropene. Acta. Hort. 945:309-316.
  21. MARCELLE, R. (ed.). 1993. International symposium on pre-and postharvest physiology of pome fruits. Acta Hort. 326:1-334.
  22. MARLOW, G.C. and W.H. Loescher. 1984. Watercore. Hort. Rev. 6:189-251.
  23. MEHERIUK, M., R.K. Prange, P.D. Lidster, and S.W. Porritt. 1994. Postharvest disorders of apples and pears. Publ. 1737/E Agric. Canada, Ottawa, Canada, 67 p.
  24. MICHAM, E.J. and R.B. Elkins (editors). 2007.Pear production and handling manual. Univ. Calif. Agr. Nat. Resources Publ. 3483 (handling chapters: pages 157- 181).
  25. PESIS, E., S.E. Ebeler, S.T. de Freitas, M. Padda, and E.J. Mitcham. 2010. Short anaerobiosis period prior to cold storage alleviates bitter pit and superficial scald in Granny Smith apples. J. Sci.  Food Agric. 90:2114-2123.
  26. PUIG, L., D.M. Varga, P.M. Chen, and E.A. Mielke. 1996. Synchronizing ripening in individual Bartlett pears with ethylene. HortTechnology 6:24-27.
  27. RAESE, J.T.  1989. Physiological disorders and maladies of pear fruit. Hort. Rev. 11:357-411.
  28. SAURE, M.C. 1996. Reassessment of the role of calcium in development of bitter pit in apple. Austral. J. Plant Physiol. 23: 237-244.
  29. SHOLBERG, P. and M. Meheriuk. 1991. Treatments for the control of postharvest diseases of pears in North America. Postharvest News and Information 2:11-14.
  30. SUGAR, D. 2011. Advances in postharvest management of pears. Acta Hort. 909:673-678.
  31. TURKETTI, S.S., E. Curry, and E. Lotze. 2012. Role of lenticel morphology, frequency and density on incidence of lenticel breakdown in ‘Gala’ apples. Sci. Hort. 138:90-95.
  32. VILLALOBOS-ACUNA, M. and E.J. Mitcham. 2008. Ripening of European pears: The chilling dilemma. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 49: 187-200.
  33. Villalobos-Acuna, M.G., W.V. Biasi, E.J. Mitcham, and D. Holcroft. 2011. Fruit temperature and ethylene modulate 1-MCP response in ‘Bartlett’ pear. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 60:17-23.
  34. VILLALOBOS-ACUNA, M.G., W.V. Biasi, S. Flores, C-Z. Jiang, M.S. Reid, N.H. Willits, and E.J. Mitcham. 2010. Effect of maturity and cold storage on ethylene biosynthesis and ripening in Bartlett pears treated after harvest with 1-MCP. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 59:1-9.
  35. WATKINS, C.B. 2003. Principles and practices of Postharvest handling. p. 585-614, in: Free, D.C. and I.J. Warrington (eds). Apples: botany, production and uses. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK.
  36. WATKINS, C.B., D.J. Bishop, J.F. Nock, G.B. White, A. Resenberger, and R.W. Worobo. CA storage: meeting the market requirements. 1999. Ithaca, New York, Natural Resource, Agriculture, and Engineering Service NRAES-136. 71 pp.
  37. WROLSTAD, R.E., P.B. Lombard, and D.G. Richardson. 1991. The pear. In:  N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 67-96.
  38. XIAO, C.L. and Y.K. Kim.2010. Control of postharvest diseases in apples with reduced- risk fungicides. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2010, 1:6, 6p
  39. YAHIA, E.M. 1994. Apple flavor. Hort. Rev. 16:197-234.
  40. YUE, C. and C. Tong. 2011. Consumer preferences and willingness to pay for existing and new apple varieties: evidence from apple tasting choice experiments. HortTechnology 21: 376-383.


XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

5.     Soft fruits

  1. ALMENAR, E., H. Samsudin, R. Auras, and J. Harte. 2010. Consumer acceptance of fresh blueberries in bio-based packages. J. Sci. Food Agric. 90:1121-1128.
  2. ALSMAIRAT, N., C. Contreras, J. Hancock, P. Callow, and R. Beaudry. 2011. Use of combinations of commercially relevant O2 and CO2 partial pressures to evaluate the sensitivity of nine highbush blueberry fruit cultivars to controlled atmosphere. HortScience 46:74-79.
  3. CANTIN, C.M., I.S. Minas, V. Goulas, M. Jimenez, G.A. Manganaris, T.J. Michailides, and C.H. Crisosto. 2012. Sulfur dioxide fumigation alone or in combination with CO2-enriched atmosphere extends the market life of highbush blueberry fruit. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 67:84-91.
  4. DALE, A. et al. 1994. Mechanical harvesting of berry crops. Hort. Rev. 16:255-382.
  5. FERREIRA, S.A., S.A. Sargent, J.K. Brecht, and C.K. Chandler. 2009. Strawberry bruising depends on the type of force applied, cooling method, and pulp temperature. HortScience 44:1953-1956.
  6. FORNEY, C.F. 2003. Postharvest handling and storage of fresh cranberries. HortTechnology 13:267-272.
  7. GREEN, A. 1971. oft fruits. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of  fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 375-410.
  8. HARVEY, J.M., C.M.  Harris, W.J. Tietjen, and T.  Serio. 1980. Quality maintenance in truck shipments of California strawberries. USDA, SEA, Adv. Agric. Tech., AAT-W-12, 13 p.
  9. JIN, P., S.Y. Wang, H. Gao, H. Chen, Y. Zheng, C.Y. Wang. Effect of cultural system and essential oil treatment on antioxidant capacity in raspberries. Food Chemisty 132:399-405.
  10. KADER, A.A. 1991. Quality and its maintenance in relation to the postharvest  physiology of strawberry. p. 145-152, In: A. Dale and J.J. Luby (editors). The strawberry in the 21st century. Timber Press, Portland, OR.
  11. MACLEAN, D.D. and D.S. NeSmith. 2011. Rabbiteye blueberry postharvest fruit quality and stimulation of ethylene production by 1-methylcyclopropene. HortScience 46:1278-1281.
  12. MACNISH, A.J., M.S. Padda, F. Pupin, P.I. Tsouvaltzis, A.I. Deltsidis, C.A. Sims, J.K. Brecht, E.J. Mitcham. 2012. Comparison of pallet cover systems to maintain strawberry fruit quality during transport. Hortechnology 22(4):493-501.
  13. MANNING, K. 1993. Soft fruits. In: G.B. Seymour et al (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 347-377.
  14. MITCHELL, F.G., E. Mitcham, J.E. Thompson, and N. Welch. 1996. Handling strawberries for fresh market. Oakland, CA: Univ. Calif. Agr. Nat. Resources, Special Publ. 2442, 14 pp.
  15. MORRIS, J.R. and W.A. Sistrunk. 1991. The strawberry. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 181-206.
  16. PELLETIER, W., J.K. Brecht, M.C.N. Nunes, and J.P. Emond. 2011. Quality of strawberries shipped by truck from California to Florida as influenced by postharvest temperature management practices. HortTechnology 21:482-493.
  17. PERKINS-VEAZIE, P. 1995. Growth and ripening of strawberry fruit. Hort. Rev. 17:267-297.
  18. PRANGE, R. and J.R. DeEll. 1997. Preharvest factors affecting postharvest quality of berry crops. HortScience 32:824-830.
  19. RETAMALES, J.B. and J.F. Hancock. 2012. Pre- and postharvest management of fruit quality, p. 267-307, In: Blueberries. CAB Int’l., Wallingford, UK.
  20. ROBBINS, J.A.  and J.K. Fellman. 1993. Postharvest physiology, storage and handling of red raspberry. Postharvest News and Information 4:53N-59N.
  21. YANG, E.M., H.M. Li, F. Li, Z.H. Xin, L.Y. Zhao, Y.H. Zheng, and Q.H. Hu. 2010. Effect of nano-packing on preservation quality of fresh strawberry (Fragaria ananassa Duch cv. Fengxiang) during Storage at 4C. J. Food Sci. 75:C236-C240.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

 A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

6.     Stone fruits other than cherries

  1. BRADY, C.J. 1993. Stone fruit. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 379-404.
  2. COUVILLON, C.O. and G. Krewer. 1991. The peach, the nectarine, and the plum.  In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 97-123.
  3. CRISOSTO, C.H. 1994. Stone fruit maturity indices: a descriptive review.   Postharvest News  and Information 5:65N-68N.
  4. CRISOSTO, C.H., R.S. Johnson, T. DeJong and K.R. Day. 1997. Orchard factors affecting postharvest stone fruit quality. HortScience 32:820-823.
  5. CRISOSTO, C.H., F.G. Mitchell, and S. Johnson. 1995. Factors in fresh market stone fruit quality. Postharvest News and Information 6:17N-21N.
  6. DAGER, A., C.P. Puig, C.M. Ibanez, F. Ziliotto, C. Bonghi, C.H. Crisosto, H. Friedman, S. Lurie, A. Grandell. 2012. Comparative transcript profiling of a peach and its nectarine mutant at harvest reveals differences in gene expression related to stability. Tree Genetics & Genomes, August 2012, 13pgs.
  7. ERDOGAN-ORHAN, I. and M. Kartal. 2011. Insight into research on phytochemistry and biological activities of Prunus armeniaca L. (apricot). Food Res. Int’l. 44:1238-1234.
  8. KADER, A.A. and F.G. Mitchell. 1989a. Postharvest physiology. In: J.H. LaRue and R.S. Johnson (eds.), Peaches, plums, nectarines: growing and handling for fresh market. Univ. Calif. DANR Publ. 3331, pp. 158-164.
  9. KADER, A.A. and F.G. Mitchell. 1989b. Maturity and quality. In: UC Publ. 3331*, pp. 191-196.
  10. KARABULUT, O.A., J.L. Smilanick, C.H. Crisosto, and L.Palou. 2010. Control of brown rot of stone fruits by brief heated water immersion treatments. Crop Protection 29:903-906.
  11. LILL, R.E., E.M.  O Donoghue and G.A. King. 1989. Postharvest physiology of peaches and nectarines. Hort. Rev. 11:413-452.
  12. LINSKENS AND J.F. JACKSON (eds.): Fruit analysis, Modern methods of plant analysis, new series, Vol. 18. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, pp.111-132
  13. MARTINEZ-GARCIA, P.J., C.P. Peace, D.E. Parfitt, E.A. Ogundiwin, J. Freshedo-Ramirez, A.M. Danekar, T.M. Gradziel, C.H. Crisosto. 2012. Influence of year and genetic factors on chilling injury susceptibility in peach (Prunus persica (L.) Batsch). Euphytica 185:267-280.
  14. MINAS, I.S., G.M. Crisosto, D. Holcroft, M. Vasilakakis, C.H. Crisosto. Postharvest handling of plum (prunus salicina Lindl.) at 10°C to save energy and preserve fruit quality using an innocative application system of 1-MCP. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 76:1-9.
  15. MITCHELL, F.G. 1989a. Cooling. In:  UC Publ. 3331*, pp. 209-215.
  16. MITCHELL, F.G. 1989b. Distribution. In:  UC Publ. 3331*, pp. 223-229.
  17. MITCHELL, F.G. and A.A. Kader. 1989a. Factors affecting deterioration rate. In: UC Publ. 3331*, pp.165-178.
  18. MITCHELL, F.G. and A.A. Kader. 1989b. Field handling and packing. In: UC Publ. 3331*, pp. 197-208.
  19. MITCHELL, F.G. and A.A. Kader. 1989c. Storage. In:  UC Publ. 3331*, pp. 216-222.
  20. OGUNDIWIN, E.A., C.P. Peace, T.M. gradziel, D.E. Parfitt, F.A. bliss, and C.H. Crisosto. 2009. A fruit quality gene map of Prunus. BMC Genomics 10:587.
  21. OLIVOS, A., S. Johnson, Q. Xiaoqiong, C.H. Crisosto. 2012. Fruit phosphorous and nitrogen deficiencies affect ‘grand pearl’ nectarine flesh browning. HortScience 47(3):391-394.
  22. PALOU, Ll., J.L. Smilanick, C.H. Crisosto. 2012. Evaluation of food additives and low-toxicity compounds as non-polluting means to control the main postharvest diseases of California peaches. Acta Hort. 962:539-548.
  23. ROMANI, R.J. and W.G. Jennings. 1971. Stone fruits. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.),  The  biochemistry  of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 411-436.
  24. SCHMITZER, V., A. Slatnar, M. Mikulic-Petkovsek, R. Veberic, B. Krska, and F. Stampar. 2011. Comparative study of primary and secondary metabolites in apricot (Prunus armeniaca L.) cultivars. J. Sci. Food Agric. 91:860-866.
  25. SINGH, Z. and A.S. Khan.2010. Physiology of plum fruit ripening. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2010, 2:3, 10p.
  26. SLAUGHTER, D.C. 1995. Nondestructive determination of internal quality in peaches and nectarines. Trans. ASAE 38: 617-624.
  27. SOMMER, N.F. 1989. Suppressing postharvest disease with handling practices and controlled environment. In: UC Publ. 3331*, pp. 179-190.
  28. WITHERSPOON, J.M., and J.F. Jackson. 1996. Analysis of fresh and dried apricot. In H.F. Fruit Analysis. Modern Methods of Plant Analysis. Vol. 18, p. 111-131.


XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

A.  FRUITS - Temperate Zone

7. Nuts

  1. ABD, S.J., K.L. McCarthy, L.J. Harris. 2012. Impact of storage time and temperature on thermal inactivation of Salmonella Enteritidis PT 30 on oil-roasted almonds. 71: 42-47.
  2. BLESSINGTON, T., C.G. Theofel, L.J. Harris. 2013. A dry-inoculation method for nut kernels. Food Microbiology 33: 292-297.
  3. BRUHN, C., L.J. Harris, M. Giovanni, and D. Metz. 2010. Nuts: Safe methods for consumers to handle, store, and enjoy almonds, chestnuts, pecans, pistachios, and walnuts. ANR Publication #8406, ANR Communications, University of California, 11p.
  4. CECCINI, M., M. Contini, R. Massantini, D. Monarca, and R. Moscetti. 2011. Effects of controlled atmospheres and low temperature on storability of chestnuts manually and mechanically harvested. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 61:131-136.
  5. HARRIS, L.J., A.R. Uesugi, S.J. Abd, K.L. McCarthy. Survival of Salmonella Enteritidis PT 30 on inoculated almond kernels in hot water treatments. 45: 1093-1098.
  6. KIMBER, M.A., H. Kaur, L. Wang, M.D. Danyluk, L.J. Harris. 2012. Survival of Salmonella, Escherichia coli O157:H7, and Listeria monocytogenes on Inoculated Almonds and Pistachios Stored at -19, 4, and 24°C. Journal of Food Protection 75: 1394-1403.
  7. LAMBERTINI, E., M.D. Danyluk, D.W. Schaffner, C.K. Winter, L.J. Harris. 2012. Risk of salmonellosis from consumption of almonds in the North American market. 45: 1166-1174.
  8. PERRY, E., L.J. Harris, M. Giovanni, D. Metz, and C. Bruhn. 2010. Nuts: Safe methods for home gardeners to harvest, store, and enjoy almonds, chestnuts, pecans, pistachios, and walnuts. ANR Publication #8407, ANR Communications, University of California, 14p.
  9. SANTERRE, C.R. (ed.). 1994. Pecan technology. Chapman & Hall, New York, 164 p.
  10. SCHATZKI, T.F. and M.S. Ong. 2001. Dependence of aflatoxin in almonds on the type and amount of insect damage. J. Agric. Food Chem. 49:4513-4519.
  11. SCHIRRA, M. 1997. Postharvest technology and utilization of almonds. Hort.  Rev. 20:267-311.
  12. SODERSTROM, E.L. and D.G. Brandl. 1990. Controlled atmospheres for preservation of tree nuts and dried fruits. In: M. Calderon and R. Barkai-Golan (eds.). Food preservation by modified atmospheres. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 83-92.
  13. VEZVZEI, A., and J.F. Jackson. 1995. Almond nut analysis. In H.F.  Linskens and J.F.  Jackson (eds.): Fruit analysis, Modern methods of plant analysis, new series, vol. 18. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, pp. 133-148.
  14. WOODROOF, J.G. 1979. Tree nuts: Production, processing, products. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, 712 p.
  15. WRIGHT, R.C. 1941. Investigations on the storage of nuts. USDA, Tech. Bull. 770, 35 p.


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

 1.    General  references

  1. ARPAIA, M.L. 1994. Preharvest factors influencing postharvest quality of tropical and subtropical fruit. HortScience 29:982-985.
  2. BURDON, J.N.1997. Postharvest handling of tropical and subtropical fruit for export. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp.1-19.
  3. CHAMP, B.R., E. Highley, and G.I. Johnson (eds.). 1994. Postharvest handling of tropical fruits. Proceedings of an international conference held at Chiang Mai, Thailand, 19-23 July 1993. The Australian Centre for International Agricultural Research, Canberra, Australia, 500 p.
  4. DREW, R. (editor). 2002. International symposium on tropical and subtropical fruits. Acta Hort. 575:1-879 (2 volumes).
  5. HATTON, JR., T.T. and D.H. Spalding.  1990. Controlled atmosphere storage of some tropical fruits. In: M. Calderon and R. Barkai-Golan (eds.).  Food preservation by modified atmospheres. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 301-313.
  6. INGLETT, G.E. and G. Charambous (eds.). 1979. Tropical foods, chemistry and nutrition, Vols. 1 &2 Academic Press, NY.
  7. MARRIOTT, J. and F.J. Proctor. 1978. Transportation and conservation of tropical fruits. Outlook on Agric. 9:233-239.
  8. MITRA, S., (ed.). 1997. Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, 423 p.
  9. MORTON, J.F.  1987. Fruits of warm climates. Creative Resource Systems, Inc., Winterville, NC.
  10. NAGY, S. and P.E. Shaw (eds.). 1980. Tropical and subtropical fruits: Composition, properties, and uses.  AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, 570 p.
  11. NAGY, S., P.E.  Shaw, and W.F. Wardowski (eds.). 1990. Fruits of tropical and subtropical origin: composition, properties and uses. Florida Science Source, Inc., Lake Alfred, FL, 391 p.
  12. PAULL, R.E. (ed.). 1990. Symposium on tropical fruit in international trade.  Acta Horticulturae 269:1- 532.
  13. PAULL, R.E. and O. Duarte. 2011. Postharvest technology, p. 101-122, in: Tropical Fruits, second edition, vol. 1, CAB International, Wallingford, UK.
  14. SHAW, P.E., H.T. Chan, Jr., and S. Nagy (eds.). 1998. Tropical and subtropical fruits.  Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, 569 p.
  15. YAHIA, E.M. 1998.  Modified and controlled atmospheres for tropical fruits. Hort.  Rev. 22:123-183.
  16. YAHIA, E.M. (editor). 2011a. Postharvest biology and technology of tropical and subtropical fruits. Volume 1: Fundamental issues. Woodhead Publishing, Cambridge, UK, 500 pp.
  17. YAHIA, E.M. (editor). 2011b. Postharvest biology and technology of tropical and subtropical fruits. Volume 2: Acai to citrus. Woodhead Publishing, Cambridge, UK, 532 pp.
  18. YAHIA, E.M. (editor). 2011c. Postharvest biology and technology of tropical and subtropical fruits. Volume 3: Cocona to mango. Woodhead Publishing, Cambridge, UK, 584 pp.
  19. YAHIA, E.M. (editor). 2011d. Postharvest biology and technology of tropical and subtropical fruits. Volume 4: Mangosteen to white sapote. Woodhead Publishing, Cambridge, UK, 501 pp.


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

 B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

2.     Avocado

  1. AHMED, E.M. and C.R. Barmore. 1980. Avocado. In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 121-156.
  2. BIALE, J.B. and R.E. Young. 1971. The avocado pear. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 2-64.
  3. BOWER, J.P. and J.G. Cutting. 1988. Avocado fruit development and ripening physiology.  Hort. Rev. 10:229-271.
  4. CHEN, P., M.J. McCarthy, R. Kauten, and Y. Sarig. 1993. Maturity evaluation of avocados by NMR methods. J. Agr. Eng. Res. 55-177-188.
  5. De ARRIOLA, M.C., J.F. Menchu, and C. Rolz. 1979. The avocado. In:  G.E.  Inglett and G. Charambous (eds.). Tropical foods, chemistry and nutrition. Academic Press, NY, pp. 609-624.
  6. EKSTEEN, G.J., A.B. Truter, and L.L. Vorster. 1992. Long-distance controlled atmosphere transport of avocados. Proc. Second World Avocado Cong., pp. 463-466.
  7. FAUBION, D.F., F.G. Mitchell, G. Mayer, and M.L. Arpaia. 1992. Response of `Hass' avocado to postharvest storage in controlled atmosphere conditions. Proc. Second World Avocado Cong., pp. 467-472.
  8. HERSHKOVITZ, V., H. Friedman, E.E. Goldschmidt, O. Feygenberg, and E. Pesis. 2011. Effect of seed on ripening control components during avocado fruit development. J. plant Physiol. 168:2177-2183.
  9. HOFMAN, P.J., Y. Fuchs, and D. L. Milne. 2002. Harvesting, packing, postharvest technology, transport and processing. P. 363-401, in: Whiley, A.W. et al (eds). The avocado: botany, production and uses. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK.
  10. MICKELBART, M.V., P.W. Robinson, G. Witney, M.L. Arpaia. 2012. ‘Hass’ Avocado tree growth on four rootstocks in California. I. yield and flowering. Scientia Horticulturae, 143: 184-188.
  11. MICKELBART, M.V., P.W. Robinson, G. Witney, M.L. Arpaia. 2012. ‘Hass’avocado tree growth on four rootstocks in California. II. Shoot and root growth. Scientia Horticulturae, 143, 205-210.
  12. OBENLAND, D., S. Collin, J. Sievert, F. Negm, M.L. Arpaia. 2012. Influence of maturity and ripening on aroma volaties and flavor in ‘Hass’ avocado. Postharv. Bio. And Tech., 71: 41-50.
  13. PENA, J.E., D. Carrillo, R. E. Duncan, J.L. Capinera, G. Brar, S. Mclean, M.L. Apraia, E. Focht, J.A. Smith, M. Hughes, P.E. Kendra. 2012. Susceptibility of Persea spp. And other lauraceae to attack by redbay ambrosia beetle, Xyleborus glabratus (coleopteran: Curculionidae: Scolytinae). BioOne, 95(3): 783-787.
  14. SEYMOUR, G.B. and G.A. Tucker.  1993.  Avocado.  In:  G.B. Seymour et al.  (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening, Chapman and Hall, London, 53-81 pp.
  15. WEDDING, B.B., R.D. White, S. Grauf, C. Wright, B. Tilse, P. Hofman, and P.A. Gadek. 2011. Non-destructive prediction of ‘Hass’ avocado dry matter via FT-NIR spectroscopy. J. Sci. Food Agric. 91:233-238.
  16. WHILEY, A.W., B. Schaffer, and B.N. Wolstenholme. 2002. The avocado: botany, production, and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, 432 pp.

 


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

3.     Bananas  and Plantains

  1. ARVANITOYANNIS, I.S. and A. Mavromatis. 2009. Banana cultivars, cultivation practices, and physiochemical properties. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 49:113-135.
  2. CHARLES, D. and J.H. New. 1996. Packaging for export from developing countries: developments in packaging. Windward Islands bananas. Postharvest News and Information 7: 25N-30N.
  3. FORSYTH, W.G.C. 1980. Banana and plantain. In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 258-278.
  4. GOWEN, S. (ed.). 1995. Bananas and plantains. Chapman and Hall, London (chapters 13: harvesting and fruit care, 14: ripening and biochemistry of the fruit, 15: the nutritional value of bananas, and 16: banana processing).
  5. HASSAN, A. and Er. B. Pantastico (eds.). 1990. Banana: fruit development, postharvest physiology, handling and marketing in ASEAN. ASEAN Food Handling Bureau, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 147 p.
  6. JORDAN, M.J., K. Tandon, P.E. Shaw, and K.L. Goodner. 2001. Aromatic profile of aqueous banana essence and banana fruit by gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS) and gas chromatography-olfactometry(GC-O). J. Agric. Food Chem. 49:4813-4817.
  7. MARRIOT, J. 1980. Bananas -- Physiology and biochemistry of storage and ripening for optimum quality. CRC Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 13:41-88.
  8. MOHAPATA, D., S. Mishra and V. Meda.2009. Plantains and their postharvest uses: an overview. Stewart Postharvest Review 2009,5:4,11p
  9. PALMER, J.K. 1971. The banana. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 65-106.
  10. PONGPRASERT, N., Y. Sekozawa, S. Sugaya, and H. Gemma. 2011. A novel postharvest UV-C treatment to reduce chilling injury (membrane damage, browning and chlorophyll degradation) in banana peel. Sci. Hort. 130:73-77.
  11. ROBINSON, J.C. and V. Galan-Sauco. 2010. Bananas and plantains. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK (Chapters 14 & 15).
  12. SEYMOUR, G.B. 1993. Banana. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening, Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 83-106.
  13. SIMMONDS, N.W. 1966. Bananas. Longmans, Green & Co., Ltd., London. 5. SLABAUGH, W.R. and M.D. Grove. 1982. Postharvest diseases of bananas and their control. Plant Dis. 66:746-753.
  14. TURNER, D.W. 1997. Bananas and plantains. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 47-83.
  15. VARGAS, A., M. Gonzales, and A. Urena-Padilla. 2011. Effect of 1-methylcyclopropene (1-MCP) on green-life of banana fruits harvested one and two weeks passed the conventional harvest index. Acta Hort. 906:259-266.
  16. VON LOESECKE, H.W. 1949. Bananas, chemistry, physiology, technology.  Interscience Publ., NY, 189.


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

4.     Breadfruit

  1. WORRELL, D.B., and C.M. Sean Carrington. 1997. Breadfruit. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 347-363.

 


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

5.     Cactus pear (prickly pear)

  1. CANTWELL, M. 1995. Postharvest management of fruits and vegetable stems.  pp. 120-136, In: Barbera, G. et al.  (eds.). Agro-ecology, cultivation and uses of cactus pear. FAO Plant Production and Protection Paper 132, FAO, Rome, Italy.
  2. YAHIA, E.M. and C. Mondragon-Jacoho. 2011. Nutritional components and anti-oxidant capacity of ten cultivars and lines of cactus pear fruit (Opuntia spp). Food Res. Int’l. 44:2311-2318.


 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

6.     Carambola

  1. O'HARE, T.J. 1993. Postharvest physiology and storage of carambola (starfruit): a review. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 2:257-267.
  2. O'HARE, T.J. 1997. Carambola. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 295-307.
  3. SHAW, P.E. and C.W. Wilson, III. 1998. Carambola and bilimbi. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.).Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp.  521-55.

 


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

7.     Cherimoya and atemoya

  1. MERODIO, C. and J.L. DelaPlaza. 1997. Cherimoya. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 269-293.
  2. PALMA, T., J.M. Aguilera, and D.W. Stanley. 1993. A review of postharvest events in cherimoya. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 2:187-208.
  3. PAULL, R.E.1996. Postharvest atemoya fruit splitting during ripening. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 8:329-334.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

8.     Citrus fruits

  1. BALDWIN, E.A. 1993.  Citrus Fruit.  In:  G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 107-149.
  2. BASSAL, M. and M. El-Hamahmy. 2011. Hot water dip and preconditioning treatments to reduce chilling injury and maintain quality of Navel and Valencia oranges during cold quarantine. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 60:186-191.
  3. BURNS, J.K. 2008. 1-Methylcyclopropene applications in preharvest systems: focus on citrus. HortScience 43: 112-114.
  4. BUSLIG, B.S.  1991a. The orange.  In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 1-15.
  5. BUSLIG, B.S.  1991b. The grapefruit. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 29-43.
  6. CUNNINGHAM, N.M. 2010. Combination of treatments to replace the use of conventional fungicides for the commercial control of postharvest diseases of citrus fruits. Stewart Postharvest Review 2010,1:2,8p.
  7. DAVIES, F.S. and L.G. Albrigo. 1994. Fruit quality, harvesting and postharvest technology. In: Citrus. CAB International, Wallingsford, UK, pp. 202-224.
  8. DEZMAN, D.J., S. Nagy and G.E. Brown. 1986. Postharvest fungal decay control chemicals: Treatments and residues in citrus fruits. Residue Reviews 97:37-92.
  9. ECKERT, J.W. and I.L. Eaks. 1989. Postharvest disorders and diseases of citrus fruits. In: W. Reuther et al. (eds.), The Citrus Industry, Vol. V, Univ. Calif., Div. Agr. Nat. Resour. Publications, Oakland, CA, pp. 179-260.
  10. GOVINDARAJAN, V.S., S. Ranganna, and K.V.R. Ramana. 1984. Citrus fruits.  Part II. Chemistry, technology, and quality evaluation. C. Quality evaluation.  CRC Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 20:73- 122.
  11. LADANIYA, M.S. 2008. Citrus fruit biology, technology and evaluation. Academic Press, San Diego, CA, USA, 558pp.
  12. LAFUENTE, M.T., A.R. Ballester, J. Calejero, and L. Gonzalez-Candelas. 2011. Effect of high temperature-conditioning treatments on quality, flavonoid composition and vitamin C of cold stored ‘Fortune’ mandarins. Food Chem. 128:1080-1086.
  13. LINDSEY, P.J., S.S. Briggs, K. Moulton, and A.A. Kader. 1989. Postharvest fungicides on citrus: issues and alternatives. In: Chemical use in food processing and postharvest handling: issues and alternatives, Agricultural Issues Center, University of California, Davis, pp. 23-38.
  14. MCKAY, A.H., H. Forster, and J.E. Adaskaveg. 2012. Efficacy and application strategies for Propiconazole as a new postharvest fungicide for managing sour rot and green mold of citrus fruit. Plant Dis. 96:235-242.
  15. MILLER, W.M., B. Nelson, R. Richard, and M.A. Ismail. 2000 (Published 2001). Review of sensor technologies for realtime process control of ethylene in citrus degreening. Proc. Fla. State Hort. Soc. 113:300-303.
  16. MIYAZAKI, T., A. Plotto, E.A. Baldwin, J. Reyes-de-Corcuera, and F.G. Gmitter,Jr. 2012. Aroma characterization of tangerine hybrids by gas chromatography-olfactometry and sensory evaluation. J. Sci. Food Agric. 92:727-735.
  17. MONTERO, C.R.S., L.L. Schwarz, L.C. dosSantos, R.P. dosSantos, and R.J. Bender. 2012. Oleocellosis incidence in citrus fruit in response to mechanical injuries. Sci. Hort. 134:227-231.
  18. MONTESINOS-HERRERO, C. and L. Palou. 2010. Combinations of physical and low-toxicity chemical postharvest treatments for integrated disease management of citrus fruit: a review. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2010, 1:1, 11p
  19. Montesinos-Herrero, C., J.L. Smilanick, J.S. Tebbets, S. Walse, and L. Palou. 2011. Control of postharvest decay by ammonia gas fumigation and its influence on the efficacy of the fungicide Imazalil. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 59:85-93.
  20. MOSHONAS, M.G. and P.E.  Shaw. 1991. The lemon. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.). Quality and preservation of fruits. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 17-28.
  21. MURATA, T. 1997. Citrus. In: S. Mitra (ed.) Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 21-46.
  22. NAGY, S. and J.A. Attaway (eds.). 1980. Citrus nutrition and quality. ACS Symp. Ser. 143, American Chemical Society, Washington, D.C., 456 p.
  23. NAGY, S., P.E. Shaw and M.K. Veldhuis (eds.). 1977. Citrus Science and Technology. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, Vol. 1 (531 p) and Vol. 2 (667 p).
  24. OBENLAND, D., S. Collin, B. Mackey, J. Sievert, K. Fjeld, and M.L. Arpaia. 2009. Determinants of flavor acceptability during the maturation of navel oranges. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 52:156-163.
  25. OBENLAND, D., S. Collin, B. Mackey, J. Sievert, and M. L. Arpaia.2011. Storage temperature and time influences sensory quality of mandarins by altering soluble solids, acidity and aroma volatile composition. Postharv. Biol. Technol.59:187-193.
  26. OBENLAND, D., S. Collin, J. Sievert, and M.L. Arpaia. 2012. Impact of high temperature forced-air heating of Navel oranges on quality attributes, sensory parameters, and flavor volatiles. HortScience 47:386-390.
  27. OBENLAND, D., S. Collin, J. Sievert, M.L. Arpaia. 2013. Mandarin flavor and aroma volatile compostion are strongly influenced by holding temperature. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 82:6-14.
  28. OBENLAND, D., M.L. Arpaia. Variability in waxing-induced ethanol and aroma volatile production among mandarin genotypes. P.M.A. Toivonen et al. 945:405-412.
  29. PALOU, L., J.L. Smilanick, and S. Droby. 2008. Alternatives to conventional fungicides for the control of citrus postharvest green and blue moulds. Stewart Postharvest Review 2008, 2:2, 16pp.
  30. RAMANA, K.V.R., V.S. Govindarajan, and S. Ranganna. 1981. Citrus fruits: Varieties, chemistry, technology, and quality evaluation. Part I: Varieties, production, handling, and storage. CRC Crit. Rev. Food Sci. & Nutr. 15:353-380.
  31. RITENOUR, M. and H. Dou. 2000 (Published 2001). Factors contributing to the “green ring” disorder of fresh market citrus. Proc. Fla. State Hort. Soc. 113:297- 299.
  32. SCHIRRA, M.(ed.). 1999. Advances in postharvest diseases and disorders control of citrus fruit. Trivandrum, India: Research Signpost. 161 pp.
  33. SINCLAIR, W.B. (ed.).1961. The orange, its biochemistry and physiology. Univ. Calif. Div. Agric.Sci.47p.
  34. SINCLAIR, W.B. 1972. The grapefruit, its composition, physiology and products. Univ. Calif. Div. Agric. Sci., 660 p.
  35. SINCLAIR, W.B. 1984. The biochemistry and physiology of the lemon and other citrus fruits. Univ. Calif. Div. Agric. Nat. Resour. Publ. 3306, 946 p.
  36. SLAUGHTER, D.C., D.M. Obenland, J.F. Thompson, M.L. Arpaia, and D.A. Margosan. 2008. Non-destructive freeze damage detection in oranges using machine vision and ultraviolet fluorescence. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 48: 341-346.
  37. SMILANICK, J.L. 2011. Integrated approaches to postharvest disease management in California citrus packinghouses. Acta Hort. 905:145-148.
  38. SMILANICK, J.L., M.F. Mansour, F.M. Gabler, and D. Sorenson. 2008. Control of citrus postharvest green mold and sour rot by potassium sorbate combined with heat and fungicides. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 47:226-238.
  39. SPANN, T.M. and M.D. Danyluk. 2010. Mechanical harvesting increases leaf and stem debris in loads of mechanically harvested citrus fruit. HortScience 45:1297-1300.
  40. TIETEL, Z., A. Plotto, E. Fallik, E. Lewinsohn, and R. Porat. 2011. Taste and aroma of fresh and stored mandarins. J. Sci. Food Agric. 91:14-23.
  41. TING, S.V. and J.A. Attaway.  1971.  Citrus fruits.  In:  A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 107-171.
  42. TING, S.V. and R.L. Rousett. 1986. Citrus fruits and their products -- Analysis and technology. Marcel Dekker, Inc., New York, 312 p.
  43. WARDOWSKI, W.F., S. Nagy, and W. Grierson (eds.). 1986. Fresh citrus fruits.   AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, 571 p
  44. WARDOWSKI, W.F., W.M. Miller, D.J.Hall, and W. Grierson (editors). 2006. Fresh citrus fruits. Second edition. Florida Science Source, Longboat Key, FL, 602 pp.



XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

9.     Coconuts

  1. WOODROOF, J.G.1979. Coconuts: Production, processing, products. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, 262 p.


 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

10.   Dates

  1. AIT-OUBAHOU, A. and E.M. Yahia. 1999. Postharvest handling of dates. Postharvest News and Information 10:67N-74N.
  2. AL-FARSI, M.A. and C.Y. Lee. 2008. Nutritional and functional properties of dates: a review. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 48:877-887.
  3. BALIGA, M.S., B.R.V. Baliga, S.M. Kandathil, H.P. Bhat, and P.K. Vayalil. 2011. A review of the chemistry and pharmacology of the date fruits (Phoenix dactylifera L.). Food Res. Int’l. 44:1812-1822.
  4. DOWSON, V.H.M. and A. Aten. 1962. Dates:  Handling, processing and packing. FAO Agric. Dev. Paper No. 72, 392 p.
  5. KADER, A.A. and A.M. Hussein. 2009. Harvesting and postharvest handling of dates. ICARDA, Aleppo, Syria, 15pp. (also available in Arabic).
  6. MANICKAVASAGAN, A., M. M. Essa, and E. Sukumar (editors). 2012. Dates Production, Processing, Food, and Medicinal Values. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, 403 pp.
  7. RYGG, G.L. 1975. Date development, handling and packing in the United States. USDA, Agric. Hb.No.482, 56p.
  8. VANDERCOOK, C.E., S. Hasegawa, and V.P. Maier. 1980. In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 506-541.
  9. VAYALIL, P.K. 2012. Date fruits (Phoenix dactylifera Linn): an emerging medicinal food. Crit. Rev. Food Sci & Nutr. 52:249-271.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

11. Dragon Fruit (Pitaya)

  1. JAMALUDIN, N.A., P. Ding, and A.A. Hamid. 2011. Physico-chemical and structural changes of red-fleshed dragon fruit (Hylocereus polyrhizus) during fruit development. J. Sci. Food Agric. 91:278-285.
  2. TONETTO DE FREITAS, S., E.J. Mitcham. 2012. Quality of pitaya fruit (Hylocereus undatus) as influenced by storage temperature and packaging. XXII congresso Brasileiro de Fruticultura Benito Goncalves-RS 22-26 October. 1972-1976.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

12.   Durian

  1. HUSIN, A. and M.Z. Abidin. 1998. Durian. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp.  261-289.
  2. KETSA, S. 1997. Durian. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 323-334.
  3. NANTHACHAI, S. (ed.). 1994. Durian - fruit development, postharvest physiology, handling and marketing in ASEAN. ASEAN Food Handling Bureau, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 156 p.
  4. SUBHADRABANDHU, S. (editor). 2001. Durian: king of tropical fruit. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, 178 pp.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

13.   Feijoa

  1. NAGY, S. 1998. Feijoa. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.).  Tropical and subtropical fruits.  Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 506-520.

 

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

14.   Fig

  1. CANTIN, C.M., L. Palou, V. Bremer, T.J. Michailides, and C.H. Crisosto. 2011. Evaluation of the use of sulfur dioxide to reduce postharvest losses on dark and green figs. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 59:150-158.
  2. CHESSA, I. 1997. Fig. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 245-268.
  3. CRISOSTO, C.H., V. Bremer, L. Ferguson, and G.M. Crisosto. 2010. Evaluating quality attributes of four fresh fig (Ficus carica L.) cultivars harvested at two maturity stages. HortScience 45:707-710.
  4. Hummer, K.E., K.W. Pomper, J. Postman, C.J. Grahman, Ed Stover, E.W. Mercure, M. Aradhya, C.H. Crisosto, L. Ferguson, M.M. Thompson, P. Byers, F. Zee. Emerging fruit crops, Fruit Breeding, Ch. 4. K.E. Hummer et al. 4:97-147.

 

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

 B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

15.   Guava

  1. ALI, Z.M. and H. Lazan. 1997. Guava. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 145-165.
  2. LAZAN, H. and Z.M. Ali. 1998. Guava. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 446-485.
  3. REYES, M.U. and R.E. Paull. 1995. Effect of storage temperature and ethylene treatment on guava (Psidium guajava L.) fruit ripening. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 6: 357-365.
  4. SINGH, S.P. and R.K. Pal. 2008a. Controlled atmosphere storage of guava (Psidium guajava L.) fruit. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 47:296-306.
  5. SINGH, S.P. and R.K. Pal. 2008b. Response of climacteric-type guava (Psidium guajava L.) to postharvest treatment with 1-MCP. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 47:307-314.

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

16.   Jujube

  1. ABBAS, M.F. 1997. Jujube. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 405-415.
  2. PAREEK, S., L. Kitinoja, R. A. Kaushik and R. Paliwal. 2009. Postharvest physiology and storage of ber. Stewart Postharvest Review 2009, 5:5,10p.

 

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

17. Kiwifruit

  1. ARPAIA, M.L., F.G.  Mitchell and A.A.  Kader. 1994. Postharvest physiology and causes of deterioration.  In:  J.K. Hasey et al. (eds.) Kiwifruit growing and handling. UC DANR Publ. 3344. pp. 88-93.
  2. ARPAIA, M.L., F.G. Mitchell, and G. Mayer.  1994.  Cooling, storage, transportation and distribution. In:  J.K. Hasey et al. (eds.). Kiwifruit growing and handling. UC DANR Publ. 3344, pp. 108-115.
  3. BEEVER, D.J. and G. Hopkirk.  1990. Fruit development and fruit physiology. In: Kiwifruit: science and management (I.J. Warrington and G.C. Weston, eds.) Ray Richards Publisher, Auckland, New Zealand, pp. 97-126.
  4. CANTIN, C.M., D. holcroft, and C.H. Crisosto. 2011. Postharvest application of 1-methylcyclopropene (1-MCP) extends shelf-life of kiwifruit. Acta Hort. 913:621-626.
  5. CHEAH, L.H. and D.E. Irving. 1997. Kiwifruit. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 209-227.
  6. CRISOSTO, C.H. and G.M. Crisosto. 2001. Understanding consumer acceptance of early harvested ‘Hayward’ kiwifruit. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 22:205-213.
  7. CRISOTO, G.M., J. Hasey, J.A. Zegbe, and C.H. Crisosto. New quality index based on dry matter and acidity proposed for Hayward kiwifruit. Calif. Agric. 66:70-75.
  8. GARCIA, C.V., S.Y. Quek, R.J. Stevenson, and R.A. Winz.2012. Kiwifruit flavor: a review. Trends in Food Sci. Technol. 24:82-91.
  9. GIVEN, N.K. 1993. Kiwifruit. In: G.B. Seymour et  al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening, Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 235-254.
  10. LUH, B.S. and Z. Wang. 1984. Kiwifruit. Adv. Food Res. 29:279-305.
  11. MACRAE, E. and R. Redgwell. 1992. Softening in kiwifruit.  Postharvest News & Information 3:49N-52N.
  12. MCDONALD, B. 1990. Precooling, storage and transport of kiwifruit. In: Kiwifruit: science and management (I.J. Warrington and G.C. Weston eds.), Ray Richards Publisher, Auckland, New Zealand, pp. 429-459.
  13. MITCHELL, F.G. 1990. Postharvest physiology and technology of kiwifruit. Acta Hort. 282:291-307.
  14. MITCHELL, F.G. 1994. Composition, maturity, and quality. In: J.K. Hasey et al. (eds.). Kiwifruit growing and handling. UC DANR Publ. 3344, pp. 94-98.
  15. MITCHELL, F.G., M.L. Arpaia, and G. Mayer.  1994.  Harvesting and preparation for market. In: J.K. Hasey et al. (eds.). Kiwifruit growing and handling. UC DANR Publ. 3344, pp. 99-107.
  16. PERERA, C.O., H. Young, and D.J. Beever. 1998. Kiwifruit. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 336 - 385.
  17. SOMMER, N.F., R.J. Fortlage, and D.C. Edwards. 1983. Minimizing postharvest diseases of kiwifruit. Calif. Agric. 37(1-2):16-18.
  18. SOMMER, N.F., J.E. Suadi, and R.J. Fortlage. 1994.  Postharvest storage diseases. In: J.K. Hasey et al. (eds.). Kiwifruit growing and handling. UC DANR Publ. 3344, pp. 116-122.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

18.   Longan

  1. TONGDEE, S.C. 1997. Longan. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 335-345.
  2. WALL, M.M., K.A. Nishijima, L.M. Keith, and M.A. Nagao. 2011. Influence of packaging on quality retention of longans (Dimocarpus longan) under constant and fluctuating postharvest temperatures. HortScience 46:917-923.
  3. ZEE, F.T.P., H.T. Chan, Jr., and C. Yen.  1998.  Lychee, longan, rambutan and pulasan. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 290-335.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

19.   Loquat

  1. CHACHIN, K. and Y. Hamauzu. 1997. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 397-403.
  2. PINILLOS, V., J.J. Hueso, J.L.M. Filho, and J. Cuevas. 2011. Changes in fruit maturity indices along the harvest season in ‘Algerie’ loquat. Sci. Hort. 129:769-776.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

20.   Lychee (Litchi)

  1. HOLCROFT, D.M. and E.J. Mitcham. 1996. Postharvest physiology and handling of litchi (Litchi chinensis Sonn.). Postharvest Biol. Technol. 9: 265-281.
  2. HOLCROFT, D.M., H. Lin, and S. Ketsa. 2005. Harvesting and storage. P. 273-295, in: Menzel, C.M. and G.K. Waite (eds). Litchi and longan: botany, production and uses. CABI, Publishing, Wallingford, UK.
  3. UNDERHILL, S.J.R., L.M. Coates and Y. Saks. 1997. Litchi. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp.191-208.
  4. WANG, H., Z. Hu, Y. Wang, H. Chen, and X. Huang. 2011. Phenolic compounds and the antioxidant activities in litchi pericarp: difference among cultivars. Sci. Hort. 129:784-789.

 


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

21.   Mango

  1. BRECHT, J.K. (ed). Mango postharvest best practices manual. Publ. #HS1185, IFAS Extension, University of Florida, Gainesville, FL, 73pp.
  2. BRECHT, J.K. and E.M. Yahia. 2009. Postharvest physiology, p. 484-528, in: Litz,R.E. (ed). The Mango: Botany, Production and Uses, 2nd edition. CAB Int., Wallingford, UK.
  3. BRECHT, J.K. et al. 2010. Mango postharvest best management practices manual. National Mango Board, Orlando, FL and Univ. of Florida Publ. #HS1185, 73 pp.
  4. BRECHT, J.K. et al. 2011a. Manual de practicas para el major manejo postcosecha del mango. National Mango Board, Orlando, FL and Univ. of Florida Publ. #HS1190, 78 pp.
  5. BRECHT, J.K. et al. 2011b. Manual de praticas para el melhor manejo pos-colheita da manga. National Mango Board, Orlando, FL and Univ. of Florida Publ. 77 pp.
  6. CAYGILL, J.C., R.D. Cooke, D.J. Moore, S.J. Read, and H.C. Passam. 1976. The mango (Mangifera indica L.). Harvesting and subsequent handling and processing: An annotated bibliography. Tropical Products Institute Publ. G 107.  Tropical Products Institute, London, 124 p.
  7. DODD, J.C., D. Prusky, and P. Jeffries. 1997. Fruit diseases. In: R.E. Litz (ed.). The mango botany, production and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 257-280.
  8. GALAN SAUCO, V. 2009. Physiological disorders, p. 303-316, in: Litz,R.E. (ed). The Mango: Botany, Production and Uses, 2nd edition. CAB Int., Wallingford, UK.
  9. GOMEZ-LIM, M.A. 1997. Postharvest physiology. In: R.E. Litz (ed.).  The mango, botany, production and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 425-445.
  10. HULME, A.C. 1971. The mango. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 233-254.
  11. JOHNSON, G.I. and P.J. Hofman. 2009. Postharvest technology and quarantine treatments, p. 530-605, in: Litz,R.E. (ed). The Mango: Botany, Production and Uses, 2nd edition. CAB Int., Wallingford, UK.
  12. JOHNSON, G.I. and L.M. Coates. 1993. Postharvest diseases of mango. Postharvest News and Information 4:27N-34N.
  13. JOHNSON, G.I., J.L. Sharp, D.L. Milne, and S.A. Oosthuyse. 1997. Postharvest technology and quarantine treatments. In: R.E. Litz (ed.). The mango botany, production and uses. CAB International, Wallingsford, UK.  Pp 447-507.
  14. LAKSHMINARAYANA, S. 1980. Mango.  In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 184-257.
  15. LITZ, R.E. (ed.). 1997. The mango botany, production and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK.
  16. LIZADA, C. 1993. Mango. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening, Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 255-271.
  17. MENDOZA, D.B., JR. and R.B.H. Wills (eds.). 1984. Mango: fruit development, postharvest physiology, and marketing in ASEAN. ASEAN Food Handling Bureau, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 111p.                                                                                                                                                                         
  18. MITRA, S.K. and E.A. Baldwin. 1997. Mango. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 85-122.
  19. NANJUNDASWAMY, A.M. 1997. Processing. In: R.E. Litz (ed.). The mango botany, production and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 509-544.
  20. NARAIN, N., P.S. Bora, R. Narain, and P.E. Shaw. 1998. Mango.  In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp.  1-77.
  21. PADDA, M.S., C.V.T. do Amarante, R.M. Garcia, D.C. Slaughter, and E.J. Mitcham. 2011. Methods to analyze physico-chemical changes during mango ripening: a multivariate approach. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 62:267-274.
  22. PRUSKY, D., I. Kobiler, I. Miyaro, and N. Alkan. 2009. Fruit disease, p.210-230, In: Litz,R.E. (ed). The Mango: Botany, Production and Uses, 2nd edition. CAB Int., Wallingford, UK.
  23. RYMBAI, H., M. Srivastav, R.R. Sharma, and S. K. Singh. 2012. Lenticels on mango fruit: origin, development, discoloration and prevention of discoloration. Sci. Hort. 135:164-170.
  24. SIRIJARIYAWAT, A., S. Charoenrein, D.M. Barrett. 2012. Texture improvement of fresh and frozen mangoes with pectin methylesterase and calcium infusion. J. Sci. Food Agric. 93:2581-2586.
  25. SIVAKUMAR, D., Y. Jiang, and E.M. Yahia. 2011. Maintaining mango (Mangifera indica L.) fruit quality during the export chain. Food Res. Int’l. 44:1254-1263.
  26. SIVAKUMAR, D., F. van Deveenter, L.A. Terry, G.A. Polanta, and L. Korsten. 2012. Combination of 1-methylcyclopropene treatment and controlled atmosphere storage retains overall fruit quality and bioactive compounds in mango. J. Sci. Food Agric. 92:821-830.
  27. TOVAR, B., E. Montalvo, B.M. Damian, H.S. Garcia, and M. Mata. 2011. Application of vacuum and exogenous ethylene on Ataulfo mango ripening. LWT-Food Sci. Technol. 44:2040-2046.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

22.   Mangosteen

  1. KANCHANAPOOM, K. and M. Kanchanapoom. 1998. Mangosteen. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp.  191-216.
  2. PIRIYAVINIT, P., S. Ketsa, and W.G. van Doorn. 2011. 1-MCP extends the storage life of mangosteen (Garcinia mangostana L.) fruit. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 61:15-20.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

23.   Olives

  1. FERNANDEZ-DIEZ, M.J. 1971. The olive. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 255-279.
  2. FERNANDEZ, A.G., M.J. Fernandez Diez, and M.R. Adams. 1997. Table olives production and processing. Chapman Hall, London. 495 p.
  3. OLIAS, J.M. and J.M. Garcia. 1997. Olive. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 229-243.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

24.   Papaya

  1. ALI, Z.M. and H. Lazan. 1998. Papaya. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 401-445.
  2. ALVAREZ, A.M. and W.T. Nishijima. 1987. Postharvest diseases of papaya. Plant Dis. 71:681-686.
  3. CHAN, Jr., H.T. and C.S. Tang. 1979. The Chemistry and biochemistry of papaya. In: G.E. Inglett and G. Charambous (eds.). Tropical foods, chemistry and nutrition. Academic Press, New York, NY, pp. 33-53.
  4. De ARRIOLA, M.C., J.F. Calzada, J.F. Menchu, C. Rolz, R. Garcia, and S. de Cabrera.  1980. Papaya. In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 316-340.
  5. OLIVEIRA, J.G. and A. P. Vitoria. 2011. Papaya: nutritional and pharmacological characterization, and quality loss due to physiological disorders: an overview. Food Res. Int’l. 44:1306-1313.
  6. PAULL, R.E.  1993.  Pineapple and papaya. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening, Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 291-323.
  7. PAULL, R.E. and W. Nishijima., M. Reyes and C. Cavaletto. 1997. Postharvest handling and losses during marketing of papaya (Carica papaya L). Postharv. Biol. Technol. 11:165-179.
  8. SANKAT, C.K. and R. Maharaj. 1997. Papaya. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 167-189.
  9. YON, R.M. (ed.) 1994. Papaya - fruit development, postharvest physiology, handling, and marketing in ASEAN. ASEAN Food Handling Bureau, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 144 p.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

25.   Passion fruit

  1. BORA, P.S. and N. Narain. 1997. Passion fruit.  In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 375-386.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical &Subtropical

26.   Pepino

  1. AHUMADA, A. and M. Cantwell. 1996. Postharvest studies on pepino dulce (Solanum muricatum Ait.): maturity at harvest and storage behavior. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 7:129-136.


XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

27.   Persimmons

  1. GIORDANI, E., S. Doumett, S. Nin, and M.D. Bubba. 2011. Selected primary and secondary metabolites in fresh persimmon (Diospyros kaki Thunb.): a review of analytical methods and current knowledge of fruit composition and health benefits. Food Res. Int’l. 44:1752-1767.
  2. ITO, S. 1971. The persimmon. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol.
  3. ITOO, S. 1980. Persimmon. In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co.,Westport, CT, pp. 442-468.
  4. TAIRA, S. 1996. Astringency in persimmon. In H.F. Linskens and J.F. Jackson (eds.): Fruit analysis, Modern methods of plant analysis, new series, vol. 18. Berlin: Springer-Verlag, pp. 97-110.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

28.   Pineapple

  1. ABD SHUKOR, A.R., A. Faridah, H. Abdullah, and Y.K. Chan. 1998. Pineapple.  In:  P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 137-190.
  2. BARTHOLOMEW, D.P., R.E. Paull, and K.G. Rohrbach (editors). 2002. The pineapple: botany, production, and uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, 320 pp.
  3. DULL, G.G. 1971. The pineapple: General. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of  fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 303-324.
  4. FLATH, R.A. 1980. Pineapple. In: S. Nagy and P.E. Shaw (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 157-183.
  5. HEPTON, A. and A.S. Hodgson. 2003. Processing. P. 281-290, in: Bartholomew, D.P. et al (eds). The pineapple: botany, production and uses. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK.
  6. PAULL, R.E. 1997. Pineapple. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 123-143.
  7. PAULL, R.E. and C.C. Chen. 2003. Postharvest physiology, handling and storage of pineapple. P. 253-279, in: Bartholomew, D.P. et al (eds). The pineapple: botany, production and uses. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK.
  8. SILVERSTEIN, R.N.  1971. The pineapple: flavour.  In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 325-331.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical Subtropical

29.   Pomegranate

  1. CALEB, O., P.V. Mahajan, U.L. Opara, and C.R. Witthuhn. 2012. Modelling the respiration rates of pomegranate fruit and arils. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 64:49-54.
  2. CALEB, O., U.L. Opara, and C.R. Witthuhn. 2012. Modified atmosphere packaging of pomegranate fruit and arils: a review. Food Bioprocess Technol. 5:15-30.
  3. KADER, A.A. 2006. Postharvest biology and technology of pomegranates. Chapter 14, in: Seeram, N.P. et al (eds). Pomegranates: ancient roots to modern medicine. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL.
  4. ROY, S.K. and D.P. Waskar. 1997. Pomegranate. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 365-374.
  5. SEERAM, N.P., R.N. Schulman, and D. Heber (editors). 2006. Pomegranates- Ancient roots to modern medicine. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, 244pp.
  6. VIUDA-MARTOS, M., J. Fernandez-Lopez, and J.A. Perez-Alvarez. 2010. Pomegranate and its many functional components as related to human health: a review. Comp. Rev. Food Sci. Food Safety 9:635-654.
  7. ZHANG, L. and M.J. McCarthy. 2012. Black heart characterization and detection in pomegranate using NMR relaxometry and MR imaging. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 67:96-101.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

30.   Rambutan

  1. LAM, P.F. and S. Kosiyachinda (eds.). 1987. Rambutan - fruit development, postharvest physiology and marketing in ASEAN.  ASEAN Food Handling Bureau, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 82p.
  2. O'HARE, T.J. 1995. Postharvest physiology and storage of rambutan. Postharvest Biol. Technol.6:189-199.
  3. O'HARE, T.J. 1997. Rambutan. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 309-321.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

31.   Sapota

  1. BALERDI, C.F. and P.E. Shaw. 1998. Sapodilla, sapote and related fruit. In: P.E. Shaw et al (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL, pp. 78-136.
  2. ROY, S.K. and G.D. Joshi. 1997. Sapota. In: S. Mitra (ed.). Postharvest physiology and storage of tropical and subtropical fruits. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, pp. 387-396.

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES 

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

32.   Soursop

  1. PAULL, R.E. 1998. Soursop. In: P.E. Shaw et al. (eds.). Tropical and subtropical fruits. Agscience, Inc., Auburndale, FL pp. 386-400.

 

XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

33. Tamarind

  1. GUASENA, H.P.M. and A. Hughes. 2000. Tamarind, Tamarindus indica L. International Centre for Underutilised Crops, Southhampton, UK, 171 p.


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

B. FRUITS - Tropical & Subtropical

34.   Other fruits

  1. TAYLOR, J.E. 1993. Exotics. In: G.B. Seymour et al. (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening, Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 151-187.

 

 

XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

 1.    General  references

  1. DERBYSHIRE, D.M. and M.R. Shipway. 1978. Control of post-harvest deterioration in vegetables in the U.K. Outlook on Agric. 9:246-252.
  2. DUVEKOT, W.S. (ed.). 1981. Symposium on postharvest handling of vegetables. Acta Hort. 116:1-204.
  3. FRITZ, D. (ed.). 1971. Symposium on vegetable storage. Tech. Comm. In. Soc. Hort. Sci. No. 20, 164 p.
  4. HERROGODS, M. (ed.). 1989. International symposium on postharvest handling of fruits and vegetables. Acta Hort. 258:1-665.
  5. ISENBERG, F.M.R. (ed.). 1977. Symposium on vegetable storage. Tech. Comm. In. Soc. Hort. Sci. No. 62, 361 p.
  6. LESHUK, J.A. and M.E. Saltveit, Jr. 1990. Controlled atmosphere storage requirements and recommendations for vegetables. In: M. Calderon and R. Barkai-Golan (eds.). Food preservation by modified atmospheres. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 315-352.
  7. PAULL, R.E. 1992. Postharvest senescence and physiology of leafy vegetables.  Postharvest News & Information 3(1):11N-20N.
  8. PHAN, C.T. (ed.). 1985. Postharvest handling of vegetables. Acta Hort. 157:1-313.
  9. WEICHMANN, J. (ed.). 1974. Symposium on vegetable storage. Tech. Comm. In. Soc. Hort. Sci. No.38, Vol. 1 and 2, 606 p.
  10. WESTON, L.A. and M.M. Barth. 1997. Preharvest factors affecting postharvest quality of vegetables. HortScience 32:812-816.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

2.     Asparagus

  1. KING, G.A., P.L. Hurst, D.E. Irving, and R.E. Lill. 1993. Recent advances in the postharvest physiology, storage and handling of green asparagus.  Postharvest News and Information 4:85N-89N.
  2. KLIEBER, A. and R.B.H. Wills. 1992. Optimization of storage conditions for `UC157' asparagus. Aust. J. Exptl. Agric. 32:529-534.
  3. LIPTON, W.J. 1990. Postharvest biology of fresh asparagus. Hort. Rev. 12:69-155.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

3.     Carrots

  1. DERBYSHIRE, D.M. 1978. Studies on treatments to prolong the storage life of carrots.  Exptl. Hort. 30:23.
  2. LAFUENTE, M.T., G. Lopez-Galvez, M. Cantwell, and S.F. Yang.1996. Factors influencing ethylene- induced isocoumarin formation and increased respiration in carrots. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 121:537-542.
  3. MASTROMATTEO, M., A. Conte, and M.A.D. Nobile. 2012. Packaging strategies to prolong the shelf-life of fresh carrots (Daucus carota L.). Innov. Food Sci. Emerg. Technol. 13:215-220.
  4. MAZZA, G. 1989. Carrots. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables, CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 75-119.
  5. NILSSON, T. 1987. Carbohydrate composition during long-term storage of carrots as influenced by time of harvest. J. Hort. Sci. 62(2):191-203.
  6. SIMON, P.W. 1985. Carrot flavor: effects of genotype, growing conditions, storage and processing. In: H.E. Pattee (ed.). Evaluation of quality of fruits and vegetables. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, pp. 315-328.


XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

4.     Cole Crops

  1. FORNEY, C.F., R.E. Rij and S.R. Ross. 1989. Measurement of broccoli respiration rate in film- wrapped packages. HortScience 24:111-113.
  2. HANSEN, M., P. Moller, H. Sorensen, and M. Cantwell de Trejo. 1995. Glucosinolates in broccoli stored under controlled atmosphere. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 120: 1069-1074.
  3. HANSEN, M., C.E. Olsen, L. Poll, and M.I. Cantwell. 1993. Volatile constituents and sensory quality of cooked broccoli florets after aerobic and anaerobic storage. Acta Hort 343:105-111.
  4. PRITCHARD, M.K. and R.F. Becker. 1989. Cabbage. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.),  Quality and preservation of vegetables, CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 265-284.
  5. ROMO-PARADA, L., C. Willemot, F. Castaigne, C. Gosselin and J. Arul. 1989.  Effect of controlled atmospheres (low oxygen, high carbon dioxide) on storage of cauliflower (Brassica oleracea L., Botrytis group). J. Food Sci. 54:122-124, 158.
  6. TALEKAR, N.S. and T.D. Griggs (eds.). 1981. Chinese Cabbage. Proc. First Intl. Symp. Reprinted by AVRDC Publ. No. 81-138, Taiwan.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

5.     Cucurbits

  1. BENADY, M., J.E. Simon, D.J. Charles, and G.E. Miles. 1995. Fruit ripeness determination by electronic sensing of aromatic volatiles. Trans. ASAE 38: 251-258.
  2. HAWTHORNE, B.T. 1988. Fungi causing storage rots on fruit of Cucurbita. spp. N.Z. J. Exptl. Agric. 16:151-157.
  3. KANELLIS, A.K., L.L. Morris and M.E. Saltveit, Jr. 1986. Effect of stage of development on postharvest behavior of cucumber fruit. HortScience 21:1165-1167.
  4. KASMIRE, R.F.  et al. 1981. Muskmelon production in California. Univ. Calif., Div. Agric. Sci. Leaflet 2671, pp. 16-23.
  5. MCCOLLUM, T.G. 1989. Physiological changes in yellow summer squash at chilling and non- chilling temperatures. HortScience 24:633-635.
  6. MILLER, C.H. and T.C. Wehner. 1989. Cucumbers. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.),  Quality  and preservation of vegetables, CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 245-264.
  7. NUNES, M.C.N., J.P. Emond, S. Dea, and Y. Yagiz. 2011. Distribution center and retail conditions affect the sensory and compositional quality of bulk and packaged slicing cucumbers. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 59:280-288.
  8. PRATT, H.K. 1971. Melons. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of  fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 207-232.
  9. PRATT, H.K, J.D. Goeschl, and F.W. Martin. 1977. Fruit growth and development, ripening and the role of ethylene in the 'Honey Dew' muskmelon. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 102:203-210.
  10. SEYMOUR, G.B. and W.B. McGlasson. 1993. Melons. In: G.B. Seymour et al.  (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 273-290. 
  11. SHERMAN, M., G.W. Elmstrom and J.J. Allen. 1985. Storage characteristics of three cultivars of yellow summer squash (Cucurbita peto L.). Proc. Fla. State Hort. Soc. 98:216-218.
  12. SHOWALTER, R.K.  1982. Harvesting and handling watermelons. Univ. Florida Vegetable Crops Fact Sheet VC-27.
  13. YAMAGUCHI, M. 1977. Quality of cantaloupe muskmelons: variability and attributes.  Scientia Hort.6:59-70.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

6.     Lettuce

  1. KADER, A.A., L.L. Morris and J.A. Klaustermeyer. 1974. Postharvest handling and physiology of lettuce - an indexed reference list. Veg. Crops Series 161, Dept. Veg. Crops, Univ. Calif., Davis, 27 p.
  2. KADER, A.A. and L.L. Morris. 1978. Postharvest handling and physiology of lettuce - and indexed reference list, Supplement No. 1 (1974-1977), Veg. Crops Series 194, Dept. Veg. Crops, Univ. Calif., Davis, 17 p.
  3. LIPTON, W.J. and E.J. Ryder. 1989. Lettuce. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 217-244.
  4. LIPTON, W.J., J.K. Stewart, and T.W. Whitaker. 1972. An illustrated guide to the identification of some market disorders of head lettuce. USDA, Mktg. Res. Rpt. 950, 7 p. & 19 plates.
  5. MORRIS, L.L., A.A. Kader and J.A. Klaustermeyer. 1974. Postharvest handling of lettuce. Amer. Soc. Heating, Refrig. and Air-Conditioning Engrs., Trans. 80:341-349.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

7.     Mushrooms

  1. BURTON, K.S. 1986. Quality-investigations into mushroom browning. The Mushroom J. 158:68-70.
  2. FROST, C.E., K.S. Burton and P.T. Atkey. 1989. A fresh look at cooling mushrooms. The Mushroom J. 193:23-27.
  3. MURR, D.P. and L.L. Morris. 1975. Effect of storage temperature on postharvest changes in mushrooms. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 100:16-19.
  4. MURR, D.P. and L.L. Morris. 1975. Effect of storage atmosphere on postharvest growth of mushrooms. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 100:298-301.
  5. NOBLE, R. and K.S. Burton. 1993. Postharvest storage and handling of mushrooms: physiology and technology. Postharvest News and Information 4:125N-129N.
  6. ROY, S., R.C. Anantheswaran, and R.B. Beelman. 1996. Modified atmosphere and modified humidity packaging of fresh mushrooms. J. Food Sci. 61: 391-397.
  7. WUEST, P.J. and R.B. Beelman (eds.). 1987. Cultivating edible fungi. Developments in crop science 10. Elsevier Publish. Co., Amsterdam.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

8.     Onions and garlic

  1. CURRAH, L. and F.J. Proctor. 1990. Onions in tropical regions. NRI Bull. No. 35, Natural Resources Institute, Catham Maritime, Kent, UK, 260 pp.
  2. KOMOCHI, S. 1990. Bulb dormancy and storage physiology.  In: J.L. Brewster and H.D. Rabinowitch (eds.). Onions and allied crops, vol. 1. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 89-111.
  3. MAUDE, R.B. 1990. Storage diseases of onions. In: J.L. Brewster and H.D. Rabinowitch (eds.). Onions and allied crops, vol. 2. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, pp. 273-296.
  4. PATERSON, W.D. 1979. How onions are marketed. USDA, MB 65, 22 p.
  5. SMITTLE, D.A. 1989. Controlled atmosphere storage of Vidalia onions. In: Proc. 5th Intl. Cont. Atm. Res. Conf., Wenatchee, WA, vol. 2, pp. 171-177.
  6. STOW, J.R. and C.M. Ward.  1978. The effect of transfer from low to high temperatures on losses of stored bulb onion. Ann. Appl. Biol. 88:193-197.
  7. YOO, K.S., E.J. Lee, and B.S. Patil. 2012. Changes in flavor precursors, pungency, and sugar content in short-day onion bulbs during 5-month storage at various temperatures and in controlled atmosphere. J. Food Sci. 77:C216-C221.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

9.     Peas and beans

  1. LEE, C.Y. 1989. Green peas. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 159-183.
  2. SHEWFELT, R.L., S.E. Prussia, J.L. Jordan, W.C. Hurst, and A.V.A. Ressurreccion. 1986. A systems analysis of postharvest handling of fresh snapbeans. HortScience 21:470-472.
  3. SISTRUNK, W.A., A.R. Gonzales, and K.J. Moore. 1989. Green beans. p. 185-215, In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

10.   Peppers

  1. BOSLAND, P.W. 1992. Chiles: a diverse crop. HortTechnology 2:6-10.
  2. FUNK, P.A. and D.E. Marshall. 2012. Pepper harvest technology, p. 227-240, in: Russo, V.M. (editor). Peppers: Botany, Production and Uses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK.
  3. Gil, M.I. and J.A. Tudela. 2012. Postharvest requirements of peppers, p. 241-254, in: Russo, V.M. (editor). Peppers: Botany, Production and Uses, CAB International, Wallingford, UK.
  4. GOVINDARAJAN, V.S.  1985-87. Capsicum -- Production, technology, chemistry, and quality. Parts I-IV. CRC Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 22:109-176, 23:207-254, 24:245-288, and 25:185-281.
  5. GROSS, K.C., A.E. Watada, M.S. Kang, S.D. Kim, K.S. Kim, and S.W. Lee. 1986. Biochemical changes associated with the ripening of hot pepper fruit. Physiol. Plant 66:31-36.
  6. LERDTHANANGKUL, S., and J.M.  Krochta. 1996. Edible coating effects on postharvest quality of green bell peppers. J. Food Sci. 61: 176-179.
  7. WANG, C.Y. 1977. Effect of CO treatment on storage and shelf life of sweet peppers. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 102:808-812.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

11.  Potatoes

  1. ARVANITOYANNIS, I.S., O. Vaitsi, and A. Mavromatis. 2008. Potato: a comparative study of the effect of cultivars and cultivation conditions and genetic modification on the physicochemical properties of potato tubers in conjunction with multivariate analysis towards authenticity. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Technol. 48:799-823.
  2. BOOTH, R.H. and R.L. Shaw. 1981. Principles of potato storage. International Potato Center (CIP), Lima, Peru, 105 p.
  3. BURTON, W.G. 1989. The potato. John Wiley and Sons, N.Y., 742 p.
  4. CRAMPTON, K.A. 2010. Controlling postharvest losses of potato using biocontrol products and essential oils – an Australian perspective. Stewart Postharvest Rev. 2010, 3:8,7p.
  5. DAVIES, H.V. and R. Viola. 1992. Regulation of sugar accumulation in stored potato tubers. Postharvest News & Information 3:97N-100N.
  6. ESHEL, D. 2011. Non-chemical approaches for postharvest quality management of underground vegetables. Stewart Postharvest review 2011, 1:3, 7pp.
  7. FRIEDMAN, M., and G.M. Mcdonald. 1997. Potato glycoalkaloid: chemistry, analysis, safety and plant physiology. Crit. Rev. Plant Sci. 16:55-132.
  8. PRINGLE, B., C. Bishop, and R. Clayton. 2009. Potatoes postharvest. CAB International, Wallingford, UK, 427pp.
  9. RASTOVSKI, A., A. Van Es, et al. 1987. Storage of potatoes: Postharvest behavior, store design, storage practice, handling. Pudoc, Wageningen, The Netherlands, 453 p.
  10. SALUNKHE, D.K., B.B. Desai, and J.K. Chavan. 1989. Potatoes. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 1-52.
  11. SALUNKHE, D.K., S.S. Kadam, and S.J. Jadav. 1991. Potato: production, processing, and products. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, 304 p.
  12. SMITH, O. 1977. Potatoes: Production, storing, processing. AVI Publ. Co., CT, 642 p.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

12.  Spinach

  1. GUITERREZ-RODRIGUEZ, E., J.H. Lieth, J.A. Jernstedt, T.V. Suslow. 2012. Prediction of spinach quality based on pre- and postharvest conditions. Acta. Hort. 934:1141-1148.
  2. GUITERREZ-RODRIGUEZ, E., H.J. Lieth, J.A. Jernstedt, J.M. Labavitch, T.V. Suslow, M.I. Cantwell. Texture, composition and anatomy of spinach leaves in relation to nitrogen fertilization. Wiley online library DOI 10.1002/jsfa.5780.
  3. TUDELA, J.A., A. Marin, Y. Garrido, M. Cantwell, M.S. Medina-Martinez, M.I. Gil. 2013. Off-odour development in modified atmostphere packaged baby spinach is an unresolved problem. Postharv. Biol. And Technol. 75:75-85.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

13.  Sweet corn

  1. BRECHT. J.K., S.A. Sargent, R.C. Hochmuth and R.S. Tervola. 1990. Postharvest quality of super sweet (SH2) sweet corn cultivars. Proc. Fla. State Hort. Sci. 103:283-288.
  2. DEAK, T., E.K. Heaton, Y.C. Hung and L.R. Beuchat. 1987. Extending the shelf life of fresh sweet corn by shrink-wrapping, refrigeration, and irradiation. J. Food Science 52(6):1625-1631.
  3. EVENSEN, K.B. and C.D. Boyer. 1986. Carbohydrate composition and sensory quality of fresh and stored sweet corn. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 111(5):734-738.
  4. MORALES-CASTRO, J., M.A. Rao, J.H. Hotchkiss, and D.L. Downing. 1994.  Modified atmosphere packaging of sweet corn cob. J. Food Process. Preserv. 18: 263-278.
  5. WILEY, R.C., F.D. Schales, and K.A. Corey. 1989. Sweet corn. In: N.A.M. Eskin  (ed.),  Quality  and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, pp. 121-157.

  

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

14. Sweet potatoes

  1. CLARK, C.A.  1992.  Postharvest diseases of sweet potatoes and their control.   Postharvest News & Information 3:75N-79N.
  2. EDMOND, J.B. and G.R. Ammerman. 1971. Sweet potatoes: Production, processing, marketing. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, 334 p.
  3. KUSHMAN, L.J. and F.S. Wright. 1969. Sweet potato storage. USDA, Agric. Hb. 358, 35 p.
  4. MCGUIRE, R.G., and J.L. Sharp. 1995. Market quality of sweet potatoes after gamma-irradiation for weevil control. HortScience 30: 1049-1051.
  5. PURCELL, A.E., W.M. Walter, Jr., and L.G. Wilson. 1989. Sweet potatoes. p. 285-304, In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL.

  

XI. POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

15. Tomatoes

  1. BALDWIN, E.A., K. Goodner, and A. Plotto. 2008. Interaction of volatiles, sugars, and acids on perception of tomato aroma and flavor descriptors. J. Food Sci. 73:S294-S307.
  2. BALWIN, E., A. Plotto, J. Narcisco, and J. Bai. 2011. Effect of 1-methylcyclopropene on tomato flavor components, shelf-life and decay as influenced by harvest maturity and storage temperature. J. Sci. Food Agric. 91:9569-980.
  3. BECKLES, D.M. 2012. Factors affecting the postharvest soluble solids and sugar content of tomato (Solanum lycopersicon L.) fruit. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 63:129-140.
  4. CANTWELL, M., X. Nie, and G. Hong. 2009. Impact of storage conditions on grape tomato quality. Presented at the 6th ISHS Postharvest Symposium, Antalya, Turkey, April 8- 12,2009.
  5. DAVIES, J.N. and G.E. Hobson. 1981. The constituents of tomato fruit -- The influence of environment, nutrition, and genotype. CRC Crit. Rev. Food Sci. & Nutr. 15:205-280.
  6. DE FREITAS, S.T., A.K. Handa, Q. Wu, S. Park, E.J. Mitcham. 2012. Role of pectin methylesterases in cellular calcium distribution and blossom-end rot development in tomato fruit. The plant journal 71:824-835.
  7. DE FREITAS, S.T., C.Z. Jiang, E.J. Mitcham. 2012. Mechanisms involved in calcium deficiency development in tomato fruit in response to gibberellins. J plant growth regul 31:221-234.
  8. FAHEY, J.V. 1976. How fresh tomatoes are marketed. USDA, Mktg. Bull. 59, 31 p.
  9. FRENKEL, C. And J.J. Jen. 1989. Tomatoes. In: N.A.M. Eskin (ed.), Quality and preservation of vegetables. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, 53-73.
  10. GIOVANNONI, J.J., D. DellaPenna, A.B. Bennett, and R.L. Fischer.   1992. Polygalacturonase and tomato fruit ripening. Hort. Rev. 13:67-103.
  11. GOULD, W.A. 1983. Tomato production, processing and quality evaluation.  Second edition. AVI Publ. Co., Westport, CT, 445 p.
  12. GRIERSON, D. and A.A. Kader. 1986. Fruit ripening and quality. In: J.G. Atherton and J. Rudich (eds.), The tomato crop, Chapman and Hall, London, pp. 241-280.
  13. HOBSON, G.E. and J.N. Davies. 1971. The tomato. In: A.C. Hulme (ed.), The biochemistry of fruits and their products, Vol. 2, Academic Press, NY, pp. 437-482.
  14. HOBSON, G.E. and D. Grierson. 1993. Tomato. In: G.B. Seymour et al.  (eds.), Biochemistry of fruit ripening. Chapman and Hall, London, pp.  405-442.
  15. KADER, A.A. and L.L. Morris. 1974. Postharvest handling and physiology of tomatoes - an indexed reference list. Veg. Crops Series 162, Dept. Veg. Crops, Univ. Calif., Davis, 92 p.
  16. KADER, A.A. and L.L. Morris. 1976. Postharvest handling and physiology of tomatoes - an indexed reference list, Supplement No. 1, Veg. Crops Series 177, Dept. Veg. Crops, Univ. Calif., Davis.  33 p.
  17. MANSFIELD, D.H., A.A. Kader and L.L. Morris.   1980.   Postharvest handling and physiology of tomatoes -- An indexed reference list, Supplement No. 2.  Vegetable Crop Series 209, Dept. Veg. Crops., Univ. Calif., Davis, 40 p.
  18. NUNES, M.C.N., A.M.M.B. Morais, J.K. Brecht, and S.A. Sargent. 1996. Quality of pink tomatoes (cv Buffalo) after storage under controlled atmosphere at chilling and nonchilling temperatures. J. Food Qual. 19: 363-374.
  19. SAURE, M.C. 2001. Blossom-end rot of tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) –  a calcium – or a stress-related disorder? Scientia Horticulturae 90:193-208.
  20. SLIMESTAD, R. and M. Verheul 2009. Review of flavonoids and other phenolics fromfruits of different tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum Mill.) cultivars. J. Sci. Food Agric.89:1255-1270.
  21. ZHANG, L. and M.J. McCarthy. 2012. Measurement and evaluation of tomato maturity using magnetic resonance imaging. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 67:37-43.

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

C.  VEGETABLES

16. Tropical root crops

  1. AROULLO, E.V., B. Nestel, and M. Campbell (eds.). 1975. Cassava processing and storage. Proc. of an Interdisciplinary Workshop, Pattaya, Thailand, 17-19.  April, 1974, In.  Dev.  Res.  Center, Ottawa, Canada, 125p.
  2. BOOTH, R.H. 1974. Post-harvest deterioration of tropical root crops: losses and their control. Trop.Sci.16:49-63.
  3. BOOTH, R.H. 1976. Storage of fresh cassava (Manihot esculenta). I. Post-harvest deterioration and its control. Exptl. Agric. 12:103-111.
  4. BOOTH, R.H. 1977. Storage of fresh cassava. II. Simple storage techniques.  Exptl. Agric. 13:119-128.
  5. COOKE, R.D., J.E. Rickard, and A.K. Thompson. 1988. The storage of tropical root and tuber crops - cassava, yam, and edible aroids. Exptl. Agric. 24:457-470.
  6. COURSEY, D.G. 1971. Biodeteriorative losses in tropical horticultural produce. In:  A.H. Walters and E.H. Jueck-Van der Plas (eds.), Biodeterioration of materials. J. Wiley & Sons, NY, Vol. 2, 464 p.
  7. COURSEY, D.G. and R.H. Booth. 1977. Postharvest problems of non-grain staples. Acta Hort. 53:23-33.
  8. INGRAM, J.S. and J.R.O. Humphries. 1972. Cassava storage - a review. Trop. Sci. 14:131-148.
  9. PASSAM, H.C. et al. 1978. The respiration of yam tubers and its contribution to storage losses.  Trop. Agric. 55:207.
  10. PAULL, R.E. and N.J. Chen. 1988. Compositional changes in yambean during storage.  HortScience 23:194-196.
  11. PLUCKNETT, D.L. (ed.). 1979. Small-scale processing and storage of tropical root crops.  Westview Press, Boulder, CO, 461 p.
  12. RAVI, V. and J. Aked. 1996. Review on tropical root and tuber crops. II. Physiological disorders in freshly stored roots and tubers. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 36: 711-731.
  13. RAVI, V., J. Aked, and C. Balagopalan. 1996. Review on tropical root and tuber crop. 1. Storage crops methods and quality changes. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 36: 661-710.
  14. SORENSEN, M., M. Grum, R.E. Paull, V. Vaillant, A. Venthou-Dumainc, and C. Zinsou.   1993. Jicama. In: J.T. Williams (ed.). Pulses and Vegetables. Chapman and Hall, London. pp. 59-102.
  15. TAI, E.A. et al. (eds.). 1969. Storage, processing and utilization of tropical root crops. Proc. In. Symp. Trop. Root Crops 2:1-91.

  

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

D. FRESH CUT (MINIMALLY PROCESSED)  FRUITS AND VEGETABLES

  1. ALLENDE, A., F.A. Tomas-Barberan, and M.I. Gil. 2006. Minimal processing for healthy traditional foods. Trends Food Sci. Technol. 17: 513-519.
  2. ABE, K. and A.E. Watada. 1991. Ethylene absorbent to maintain quality of lightly processed fruits and vegetables. J.Food Sci. 56:1589-1592.
  3. AHVENAINEN, R. 1996. New approaches in improving the shelf life of minimally processed fruit and vegetables. Trends in Food Science & Technology 7: 179-186.
  4. ALZAMORA, S.M., M.S. Tapia, and A.  Lopez-Malo (eds). 2000. Minimally processed fruits and vegetables. Fundamental aspects and applications. Aspen Publ. Gaitherburg, MD, 360 p.
  5. AMARO, A.L., J.C. Beaulieu, C.C. Grimm, R.E. Stein, and D.P.F. Almeida. 2012. Effect of oxygen on aroma volatiles and quality of fresh-cut cantaloupe. Food Chem. 130:49-57.
  6. AMODIO, M.L., A.B. Cabezas-Serrano, G. Peri, and G. Colelli. 2011. Post-cutting quality changes of fresh-cut artichokes treated with different anti-browning agents as evaluated by image analysis. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 62:213-220.
  7. ARTES, F., P. Gomez, E. Aguayo, V. Escalona, and F. Artes-Hernandez. 2009. Sustainable sanitation techniques for keeping quality and safety of fresh-cut plant commodities. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 51:287-296.
  8. ASAVASANTI, S., P. Stroeve, D.M. Barrett, J.A. Jernstedt, W.D. Ristenpart. 2012. Ehanced electroporation in plant tissues via low frequency pulsed electric fields: influence of cytoplasmic steaming. Biotechnol. Prog., 28:445-453.
  9. AYALA-ZAVALA, J.F., C. Rosas-Dominguez, V. Vega-Vega, and G.A. Gonzalez-Aguilar. 2010 Antioxidant enrichment and antimicrobial protection of fresh-cut fruits using their own byproducts: looking for integral exploitation. J. Food Sci. 75:R175-R181.
  10. BALDWIN, E.A., M.O. Nisperos-Carriedo, and R.A. Baker. 1995. Edible coatings for lightly processed fruits and vegetables. HortScience 30:35-38.
  11. BARRETT, D.M., J.C. Beaulieu, and R. Shewfelt. 2010. Color, flavor, texture, and nutritional quality of fresh-cut fruits and vegetables: desirable levels, instrumental and sensory measurement, and the effects of processing. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 50:369-389.
  12. BOLIN, H.R. and C.C. Huxsoll. 1989. Storage stability of minimally processed fruit. J. Food Process. Preserv. 13:281-292.
  13. BRACKETT, R.E. 1992. Shelf stability and safety of fresh produce as influenced by sanitation and disinfection. J. Food Prot. 55:808-814.
  14. BRECHT, J.K. 1995. Physiology of lightly processed fruits and vegetables. HortScience 30:18-22.
  15. CAMERON, A.C., P.C. Talasila, and D.W. Joles. 1995. Predicting film permeability needs  for modified-atmosphere packaging of lightly processed fruits and vegetables. HortScience 30:25-34.
  16. CONNER-SHAW, R. 1998. Shelf life and safety of minimally processed fruit and vegetables. In Sous Vide and cook-chill processing for the food industry.  Gaithersburg, MD: Aspen Publishers, Inc., pp. 165-189.
  17. DOYLE, M.P. 1990. Fruit and vegetable safety--microbiological considerations. HortScience 25:1478-1482.
  18. FAN, L. and J. Song. 2008. Microbial quality assessment methods for fresh-cut fruits and vegetables. Stewart Postharvest Review 2008, 3:10, 9pp.
  19. FDA, USDA & CDFA. October 26, 1998. Guidance for Industry-Guide to minimize microbial food safety hazards for fresh fruits and vegetables. Internet:http://www.fda.gov (49 pages).
  20. FORNEY, C.2008. Flavour loss during handling and marketing of fresh-cut produce. Stewart Postharvest Review 2008, 3:5, 10pp.
  21. GAVARA, R., R. Catala, and P. Hernandez-Munoz. 2009. Extending the shelf-life of fresh-cut produce through active packaging. Stewart Postharvest Rev. 2009, 4:2,5p.
  22. GIL, M.I., E. Aguayo, and A.A.Kader. 2006. Quality changes and nutrient retention in fresh-cut versus whole fruits during storage. J. Agric. Food Chem 54: 4284-4296.
  23. GIL, M.I. and A.A. Kader. 2008. Fresh-cut fruit and vegetables. P. 475-504, in: Tomas- Barberan, F. and M.I.Gil (eds). Improving the health-promoting properties of fruit and vegetable products. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, USA.
  24. GOMEZ GALINDO, F., P. Rocculi, L. Wadso, and I. Sjoholm. 2004. The potential of isothermal calorimetery in monitoring and predicting quality changes during processing and storage of minimally processed fruits and vegetables. Trends Food Sci. Technol. 16: 325-331.
  25. GOMEZ-LOPEZ, V.M., P. Ragaert, J. Debevere, and F. Devlieghere. 2008. Decontamination methods to prolong the shelf-life of minimally processed vegetables, state of the art. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Technol. 48:487-495.
  26. GOMEZ-LOPEZ, V.M., A. Rajkovic, P. Ragaert, N. Smigic, and F. Devlieghere. 2009. Chlorine dioxide for minimally processed produce preservation: a review. Trends Food Sci. & Technol. 20:17-26.
  27. GONZALEZ-BUESA, J., E. Arias, M.L. Salvador, R. Oria, and A. Ferrer-Mairal. 2011. Suitability for minimal processing of non-melting clingstone peaches. Int’l. J. Food Sci. Technol. 46:819-826.
  28. HODGES, D.M. and P.M.A. Toivonen. 2008. Quality of fresh-cut fruits and vegetables as affected by exposure to abiotic stress. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 48:155-162.
  29. HOOVER, D.G. 1997. Minimally processed fruits and vegetables:  reducing  microbial load by nonthermal physical treatments. Food Technol. 51(6):66-71.
  30. HU, W. and Y. Jiang. 2007. Quality attributes and control of fresh-cut produce. Stewart Postharvest Review 2007, 2:3, 9 pp.
  31. HURST, W.C. 1995. Sanitation of lightly processed fruits and vegetables. HortScience 30:22-24.
  32. HUXSOLL, C.C. and H.R. Bolin. 1989. Processing and distribution alternatives  for  minimally  processed fruits and vegetables. Food Technol. 43(2):124-128.
  33. HUXSOLL, C.C., H.R. Bolin and A.D. King. Jr. 1989. Physiocochemical changes and treatments for lightly processed fruits and vegetablesIn: J.J. Jen (ed.), Quality factors of fruits and vegetables-chemistry and technology. American Chemical Society, Washington D.C., pp. 203-215.
  34. KANLAYANARAT, S., P.M.A. Toivonen, and K.C. Gross (editors). 2007. Proceedings of the International Conference on quality management of fresh cut produce. Acta Hort. 746, 64 articles, CD-rom format.
  35. KING, A.D., JR. and H.R. Bolin. 1989. Physiological and microbiological storage stability of minimally processed fruits and vegetables. Food Technol. 43(2):132-135, 139.
  36. LAMIKANRA, O. (editor). 2002. Fresh-cut fruits and vegetables: science, technology, and market. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, 456 pp.
  37. LANCIOTTI, R., A. Gianotti, F. Patrignani, N. Belletti, M.E. Guerzoni, and F. Gardini. 2004. Use of natural aroma compounds to improve shelf-life and safety of minimally processed fruits. Trends Food Sci. Technol. 15: 201-208.
  38. LOPEZ GALVEZ, G., G. Peiser, X.L. Nie and M. Cantwell. 1997. Quality changes in packaged salad products during storage. Z. Lebensm. Unters. Forsch. 205:64-72.
  39. LUO, Y., S. Lu, B. Zhou, and H. Feng. 2011. Dual effectiveness of sodium chlorite for enzymatic browning inhibition and microbial inactivation on fresh-cut apples. LWT-Food Sci. Technol. 44:1621-1625.
  40. MA, Y., Q. Wang, G. Hong, and M. Cantwell.2010. Reassessment of treatments to retard browning of fresh-cut Russet potato with emphasis on controlled atmospheres and low concentrations of bisulphate. Int. J. Food Sci. Technol. 45:1486-1494.
  41. MADDEN, J.M. 1992. Microbial pathogens in fresh produce - the regulatory perspective. J. Food Prot. 55:821-823.
  42. MARTH, E.H. 1997. Extended shelf life refrigerated foods: microbiological quality and safety. Food Technol. 52:57-62.
  43. MARTIN-BELLOSO, O. and R. Soliva-Fortuny (eds). 2010. Advances in fresh-cut fruits and vegetables processing. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, USA.
  44. MARTIN-DIANA, A.B., D. Rico, J.M. Frias, J.M. Barat, G.T.M. Henehan, and C. Barry- Ryan. 2007. Calcium for extending the shelf-life of fresh whole and minimally processed fruits and vegetables: a review. Trends in Food Sci. Technol. 18: 210-218.
  45. MASTROMATTEO, M., A. Conte, and M.A. Del Nobile. 2009. Preservation of fresh-cut produce using natural compounds. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2009, 4:4, 7p.
  46. MYERS, R.A. 1989. Packaging considerations for minimally processed fruits and vegetables. Food Technol. 43(2):129-131.
  47. NGUYENTHE, C. and F. Carlin. 1994. The microbiology of minimally processed fresh fruits and vegetables. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 34:371-402.
  48. OMS-OLIU, G., M.L.A.T.M. Hertog, R. Soliva-Fortuny, O. Martin-Belloso, and B.M. Nicolai. 2009. Recent developments in the use of modified atmosphere packaging for fresh-cut fruits and vegetables. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2009, 4:3, 11p.
  49. OMS-OLIU, G., Mª A. Rojas-Graü, L. A. González, P. Varela, R. Soliva-Fortuny, Mª I.H. Hernando, I. P. Munuera, S. Fiszman,and O. Martín-Belloso. 2010. Recent approaches using chemical treatments to preserve quality of fresh-cut fruit: A review. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 57:149-154.
  50. PENG, J., J. Tang, D.M. Barrett, S.S. Sablani, J.R. Powers. 2014. Kenetics of carrot texture degradation under pasteurization conditions. Journal of Food Engineering 122: 84-91.
  51. RAGAERT, P., F. Devlieghere, and J. Debevere. 2007. Role of microbiological and physiological spoilage mechanisms during storage of minimally processed vegetables. Poatharv. Biol. Technol. 44:185-194.
  52. RAYBAUDI-MASSILIA, R.M., J. Mosqueda-Melgar, and M. S. Tapia.2010. Edible coatings as carriers of food additives on fresh-cut fruits and vegetables. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2010, 3:3, 7 p.
  53. ROJAS-GRAU, M.A., G. Oms-Oliu, R. Soliva-Fortuny, O. Martín-Belloso. 2009. The use of packaging techniques to maintain freshness in fresh-cut fruits and vegetables: a review. Int. J. Food Sci. Technol. 44: 875-889.
  54. ROJAS-GROCII, M.A. and O. Martin-Belloso. 2008. Current advances in quality maintenance of fresh-cut fruits. Stewart Postharvest Review 2008, 2:6, 8 pp.
  55. ROMIG, W.R. 1995. Selection of cultivars for lightly processed fruits and vegetables. HortScience 30:38-40.
  56. RONK, R.J., K.L. Carson, and P. Thompson. 1989. Processing, packaging and regulation of minimally processed fruits and vegetables. Food Technol. 43(2):136-139.
  57. SALTVEIT, M.E. 1997. Physical and physiological changes in minimally processed fruits and vegetables. In: Tomas- Barberan, F.A. and R.J. Robins (eds.). Phytochemistry of fruit and vegetables. Oxford, UK, Oxford Science Publications. pp. 205-220.
  58. SALVEIT, M.E. 2000. Wound induced changes in phenolic metabolism and tissue browning are altered by hear shock. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 21:61-69
  59. SAPERS, G.M. and G.F.  Simmons.1998. Hydrogen peroxide disinfection of minimally processed fruits and vegetables. Food Technol. 52(2):48-52.
  60. SCHLIMME, D.V. 1995. Marketing lightly processed fruits and vegetables. HortScience 30:15-17.
  61. SINGH, R.P. and F.A.R. Oliveira (eds.). 1994. Minimal processing of foods and process optimization-an interface. CRC Press, Inc., Boca Raton, FL, 544 p.
  62. SOLIVA- FORTUNY, R.C. and O. Martin-Belloso. 2003. New advances in extending the shelf- life of fresh-cut fruits: a review. Trends Food Sci. Technol. 14: 341-353.
  63. STILING, J., S. Li, P. Stroeve, J. Thompson, B. Mjawa, K. Kornbluth, D.M. Barrett. 2012. Preformance evaluation of an enhanced fruit solar dryer using concentrating panels. Energy for sustainable development 16:224-230.
  64. TOIVONEN, P.M.A. 2008. Application of 1-methylcyclopropene in fresh-cut/minimal processing systems. HortScience 43: 102-105.
  65. TOIVONEN, P.M.A. and D.A. Brummell. 2008. Biochemical bases of appearance and texture in fresh-cut fruit and vegetables. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 48:1-14.
  66. TSOUVALTIZIS, P., A. Deltsidis, and J.K. Brecht. 2011. Hot water treatment and pre-processing storage reduce browning development in fresh-cut potato slices. HortScience 46:1282-1286.
  67. VANDEKINDEREN, I., F. Devlieghere, B. DeMeulenaer, P. Ragaert, and J. VanCamp. 2009. Decontamination strategies for fresh-cut produce. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2009, 4:5, 8p.
  68. VARGAS, M., C. Pastor, A. Chirat, D.J. McClements, and C. Gonzalez-Martinez. 2008. Recent advances in edible coatings for fresh and minimally processed fruits. Crit. Rev. Food Sci. Nutr. 48:496-511.
  69. WATADA, A.E., K. Abe, and N. Yamuchi. 1990. Physiological activities of partially processed fruits and vegetables. Food Technol. 44(5):116, 118, 120-122.
  70. WATADA, A.E., N.P. Ko, and D.A. Minott. 1996. Factors affecting quality of fresh-cut horticultural products. Postharvest Biol. Technol. 9: 115-125.
  71. WATADA, A.E. and L. Qi. 1999. Quality of fresh-cut produce. Postharv. Biol. Technol 15:201-205.
  72. WILEY, R.C.(ed.).1994. Minimally processed refrigerated fruits and vegetables. Chapman & Hall, New York,  368 p.
  73. WONG, D.W.S., W.M. Camirand, and A.E. Pavlath. 1994. Development of edible coatings for minimally processed fruits and vegetables. p. 65-88, In: J.M. Krochta et al. (eds.). Edible coatings and films to improve food quality. Technomic Publ. Co., Lancaster, PA.

 

 

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

E.  HERBS AND SPICES

  1. ALLENDE, A., J. McEvoy, Y. Tao, and Y. Luo. 2009. Antimicrobial effect of acidified sodium chlorite, sodium chlorite, sodium hypochlorite, and citric acid on Escherichia coli 0157:H7 and natural microflora of fresh-cut cilantro. Food Control 20:230-234.
  2. ANDERSON, R.J., J.P. Bower, and J. Bertling. 2011. Effect of light and packaging on shelf-life of fresh-cut sweet basil (Ocimum basilicum) and rosemary (Rosmarinus officinalis). Acta Hort. 911:573-578.
  3. CANTWELL, M. and M.S. Reid. 1993. Postharvest physiology and handling of fresh culinary herbs. J. Herbs, Spices and Medicinal Plants 1(3):93-127.
  4. HENNING, S.M., Y. Zhang, N.P. Seeram, R.P. Lee, P. Wang, S. Bowerman, and D. Heber. 2011. Antioxidant capacity and phytochemical content of herbs and spices in dry, fresh and blended herb paste form. Int’l. J. Food Sci. Nutr. 63:219-225.
  5. HURSCHKA, H.W. and C.Y. Wang. 1979. Storage and shelf life of packaged watercress, parsley, and mint. USDA, Mktg. Res. Rpt. 1102, 19 p.
  6. JOYCE, D., M. Reid, and P. Katz.1986.Postharvest handling of fresh culinary herbs. Perishables Handling 58:1-3.
  7. LANGE, D.D. and A.C. Cameron. 1994. Postharvest shelf-life of sweet basil. HortScience 29:102-103.
  8. LOAIZA, J., and M. Cantwell. 1997. Postharvest physiology and quality of cilantro (Coriandrum sativum L.). HortScience 32:104-107.
  9. PAULL, R.E., N.J. Chen, and T.T. C. Goo. 1988. Compositional changes in ginger rhizomes during storage. J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 113:584-588.
  10. SIMON, J.E., A.F. Chadwick, and L.E. Craker. 1984. Herbs: An indexed bibliography, 1971-1980. ArchonBooks, Hamden, CT, 770 p.
  11. YI, W. and H.Y. Wetzstein. 2011. Effects of drying and extraction conditions on the biochemical activity of selected herbs. HortScience 46:70-73.

XI.  POSTHARVEST PHYSIOLOGY AND HANDLING OF SPECIFIC COMMODITIES

F.  CUT FLOWERS,  ORNAMENTALS, NURSERY STOCK & TRANSPLANTS

  1. AHMAD, I., D.C. Joyce, and J.D. Faragher. 2011. Physical stem-end treatment effects on cut rose and acacia vase life and water relations. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 59:258-264.
  2. AKAMINE, E.K. 1976. Postharvest handling of tropical ornamental cut crops in Hawaii. HortScience 11:125-127.
  3. ARMITAGE, A.M. 1993. Bedding plants-prolonging shelf performance- postproduction care and handling. Batavia, IL: Ball Publishing, 71pp.
  4. BAYOGAN, E.R.V., T. Jaroenkit, and R.E. Paull. 2008. Postharvest life of Bird-of-Paradise inflorescences. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 48:259-263.
  5. BLESSINGTON, T.M. and P.C. Collins. 1993. Foliage plants-prolonging quality- postproduction care and handling. Batavia, IL: Ball Publishing, 203 pp.
  6. BORDA, A.M., D.G. Clark, D.J. Huber, B.A. Welt, and T.A. Nell. 2011. Effects of ethylene on volatile emission and fragrance in cut roses: The relationship between fragrance and vase life. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 59:245-252.
  7. BOROCHOV, A. and W.R. Woodson. 1989. Physiology and biochemistry of flower petal senescence. Hort.Rev.11:15-43.
  8. CANTLIFFE, D.J. 1993. Pre-and post-harvest practices for improved vegetable transplant quality. HortTechnology 3:415-418.
  9. CEVALLOS, J.C. and M.S. Reid. 2001. Effect of dry and wet storage at different temperatures on the vase life of cut flowers. HortTechnology 11:199-202.
  10. CONOVER, C.A. 1976. Postharvest handling of rooted and unrooted cuttings of tropical ornamentals. HortScience 11:127-128.
  11. CONOVER, C.A. and R.T. Poole. 1984. Acclimatization of indoor foliage plants. Hort. Rev. 6:119-154.
  12. DE STIGER, H.C.M. (ed.). 1986. Third international symposium on postharvest physiology of ornamentals. Acta Hort. 181:1-492.
  13. GOSZCYNSKA, D.M. and R.M. Rudnicki. 1988. Storage of cut flowers. Hort. Rev. 10:35-62.
  14. HALEVY, A.H. and S. Mayak. 1979. Senescence and postharvest physiology of cut flowers, part 1. Hort. Rev.1:204-236.
  15. HALEVY, A.H. and S. Mayak. 1981. Senescence and postharvest physiology of cut flowers - Part 2. Hort. Rev. 3:59-143.
  16. JAROENKIT, T. and R.E. Paull. 2003. Postharvest handling of heliconia, red ginger, and bird-of-paradise. HortTechnology 13:259-266.
  17. JONES, R.B., R. McConchie, W.G. vanDoorn, and M.S. Reid. 1995. Leaf blackening in cut Protea flowers. Hort. Rev. 17:173-201.
  18. JOYCE, D.R. and J. Faragher. 1993. Postharvest characteristics of native Australian flowers. Postharvest News and Information. 4:61N-67N.
  19. KOFRANEK, A.M. and M.S. Reid (eds.). 1981. Second international symposium on postharvest physiology of cut flowers. Acta Hort. 113:1-189.
  20. LE NARD, M. 1983. Physiology and storage of bulbs: Concepts and nature of dormancy in bulbs. In: Ref. I 12, pp. 191-230.
  21. LEONARD, R.T., A.M. Alexander, and T.A. Nell. 2011. Postharvest performance of selected Colombian cut flowers after three transport systems to the United States. HortTechnology 21:435-442.
  22. MACNISH, A.J., C-Z. Jiang, and M.S. Reid. 2010. Treatment with thiadiazuron improves opening and vase life of iris flowers. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 56:77-84.
  23. MACNISH, A.J., K.L. Morris, A. deTheije, M.G.J. Mensink, H.A.M. Boerrigter, M.S. Reid, C-Z. Jiang, and E.J. Woltering. 2010. Sodium hypochlorite: A promising agent for reducing Botrytis cinerea infection on rose flowers. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 58:262-267.
  24. MACNISH, A.J., R.T. Leonard and T.A. Nell. 2011. Sensitivity of potted foliage plant genotypes to ethylene and 1-methylcyclopropene. HortScience 46:1127-1131.
  25. MAXIE, E.C., F.G. Mitchell and N.F. Sommer. 1974. Postharvest handling of cut flowers. ASHRAE Trans. 80:350-355.
  26. MAYAK, S. (ed.). 1989. Fourth international symposium on postharvest physiology of ornamental plants. Acta Hort. 261:1-383.
  27. NELL, T.A. 1993. Flowering potted plants-prolonging shelf performance- postproduction care and handling. Batavia, IL: Ball Publishing, 96pp.
  28. NELL, T.A., J.E. Barrett, and R.T. Leonard. 1997. Production factors affecting postproduction quality of flowering potted plants. HortScience 32:817-819.
  29. NELL, T.A. and M.S. Reid. 2000. Flower and plant care. Society of American Florist, Alexandria, VA, 212 pp.
  30. REID, M.S. and F. G. Celikel. 2008. Use of 1-methylcyclopropene in ornamentals: carnations as a model system for understanding mode of action. HortScience 43: 95-98.
  31. REID, M.S. 2009a. Handling of cut flowers for air transport. IATA Perishable Cargo Manual-Flowers, 24pp.
  32. REID, M.S. 2009b. Handling of cut flowers for export. Proflora Bulletin 2009, 26pp.
  33. REID, M.S. and Marta Pizano (translator). 2009. Poscosecha y manejo de las flores de corte. HortiTecnica Ltda, Bogota, Columbia.
  34. REID, M.S., C. Jiang. 2012. Postharvest biology and technology of cut flowers and potted plants. Horticultural Reviews 40: 1-54.
  35. RIJ, R.E., J.F. Thompson, and D.S. Farnham. 1979. Handling, precooling, and temperature management of cut flower crops for truck transportation. USDA, SEA, AAT-W-5, 26 p. (Univ. Calif. Publ. No. 21058)
  36. ROGERS, M.N.  1973. An historical and critical review of postharvest physiology research on cut flowers. HortScience 8:189-194.
  37. SACALIS, J.N. and J.L. Seals. 1993. Cut flowers-prolonging freshness, postproduction care and handling. Batavia, IL: Ball Publishing, 110pp.
  38. SANGWANANGKUL, P., P. Saradhuldhat, and R.E. Paull. 2008. Survey of tropical cut flower and foliage responses to irradiation. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 48:264-271.
  39. STABY, G. 1994. Flower and plant care manual: a contemporary approach. The Society of American Florists, Alexandria, VA, 180 pp.
  40. VAN DOORN, W.G. 1996. Water relations of cut flowers. Hort. Rev. 18: 1-85.
  41. VAN GORSEL, R. 1994. Postharvest technology of imported and trans-shipped tropical floricultural commodities. HortScience 29:979-981.
  42. VAUGHAN, M.J. 1988. The complete book of cut flower care. Timber Press, Portland, OR, 145 p.
  43. WANG, H., G. Liu, C. Li, A.L.T. Powell. M.S. Reid, Z. Zhang, C. Jiang. 2013. Defence responses regulated by jasmonate and delayed senescence caused by ethylene receptor mutation contribute to the tolerance of petunia to botrytis cinerea. Molecular plant pathology, 14(5): 453-469.
  44. WHITMORE, S.C. and H. Gilbert. 1989. Marketing of floricultural products in the United States - An annotated bibliography. USDA Biblio. & Lit. Agr. Na66, 41 pp.
  45. WOLTERING, E.J. 1987. The effect of ethylene on ornamental pot plants: A classification.  Scientia Hort. 31:283-294.
  46. XIE, L., D.C. Joyce, D.E. Irving, and J.X. Eyre. 2008. Chlorine demand in cut flower vase solutions. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 47:267-270.
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