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Packing-line modifications reduce pitting and bruising of sweet cherries


, : Packing-line modifications reduce pitting and bruising of sweet cherries. California Agriculture 51(2): 31-

Californian packing house operations that caused damage (pitting or bruising) to cherry fruits were evaluated in 1992-94 and 1996. Packing lines and individual packing-house operations varied in amounts of damage imparted to fruits.


Accession: 002914642

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Related references

Mitchell, F.G.; Micke, W.C.; Guerrero, F.P.; Mayer, G., 1967: Packing sweet cherries to reduce transit injury. Modifications in the present "loose-pack" method of packing cherries show promise of improving the arrival condition of the fruit. Use of the recently developed "tight-fill pack" resulted in a reduction in fruit deterioration i...

Crisosto, C.; Andris, H.D.y, K.; Garner, D., 1994: Cold Brooks cherries suffer more pitting and bruising. California agriculture 48(6): 18-19

Marshall, D.E.; Wolthuis, R.J.; Brown, G.K., 1989: Packing line equipment modifications that reduce apple damage. A grading and bagging line was modified by adding cushioning materials or reducing apple accelerations on sites where bruise damage was excessive. Experimental cushioning materials used to pad hard surfaces were more effective in reducing apple br...

Patten, K.; Patterson, M.; Kupferman, E., 1983: Reduction of surface pitting in sweet cherries. Postharvest pomology newsletter 1(2): 15-19

Porritt, S.W.; Lopatecki, L.E.; Meheriuk, M., 1971: Surface pitting-a storage disorder of sweet cherries. Different handling, packaging and storage treatments influenced the extent of the disorder, but did not prevent it. Storage at 0 degrees C or lower resulted in a greater incidence of the disorder than storage at a temperature several degrees highe...

Porritt S.W.; Lopatecki L.E.; Meheriuk M., 1971: Surface pitting a storage disorder of sweet cherries d. Canadian Journal of Plant Science 51(5): 409-414

Couey, H.M.; Wright, T.R., 1974: Impact bruising of sweet cherries related to temperature and fruit ripeness. Warm cherry fruits of cv. Lambert were less susceptible to impact bruising than cooled fruit. Mahogany-coloured cherries were less susceptible to impact bruising than less ripe red-coloured fruits.

Crisosto, C.H.; Garner, D.; Doyle, J.; Day, K.R., 1993: Relationship between fruit respiration, bruising susceptibility, and temperature in sweet cherries. Respiration rate and bruising incidence were assessed in new cherry (Prunus avium L.) cultivars adapted to high temperatures. 'Bing', 'Brooks', 'Tulare', and 'King' respiration rates were evaluated at 0, 5,...

Ogawa, J.M.; Bose, E.; Manji, B.T.; Schreader, W.R., 1972: Bruising of sweet cherries resulting in internal browning and increased susceptibility to fungi. Impact bruising during harvesting caused internal flesh discoloration followed by an exudation of liquid droplets and the formation of a slight depression. Bruised fruits were more susceptible to infection by Rhizopus, Monilinia, and Botrytis spp....

Spayd, S.E.; Proebsting, E.L.; Hayrynen, L.D., 1986: Influence of crop load and maturity on quality and susceptibility to bruising of 'Bing' sweet cherries. Fruits from lightly (LC) and heavily (HC) cropped trees were harvested at weekly intervals, subjected to impact damage (bruising), and stored at 4 degrees C for up to 28 days in 1982 and for 12 days in 1983. On a given harvest date, cherries from...