Contents 1 Description 2 Botanical characteristics 3 Ecology 4 Uses 4.1 Nutrients 4.1.1 Nutrient content of seeds 4.2 Food 4.3 Phytochemical research 5 Cultivation 5.1 Hybrids 5.2 Trailing 5.3 Thornless 5.4 Erect 5.5 Primocane 5.6 Mexico 5.7 Diseases and pests 6 Folklore 7 See also 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links


Description[edit] What distinguishes the blackberry from its raspberry relatives is whether or not the torus (receptacle or stem) "picks with" (i.e., stays with) the fruit. When one picks a blackberry fruit, the torus does stay with the fruit. With a raspberry, the torus remains on the plant, leaving a hollow core in the raspberry fruit. The term bramble, a word meaning any impenetrable thicket, has traditionally been applied specifically to the blackberry or its products,[2] though in the United States it applies to all members of the Rubus genus. In the western US, the term caneberry is used to refer to blackberries and raspberries as a group rather than the term bramble. The usually black fruit is not a berry in the botanical sense of the word. Botanically it is termed an aggregate fruit, composed of small drupelets. It is a widespread and well-known group of over 375 species, many of which are closely related apomictic microspecies native throughout Europe, northwestern Africa, temperate western and central Asia and North and South America.[3]


Botanical characteristics[edit] Blackberries are perennial plants which typically bear biennial stems ("canes") from the perennial root system.[4] In its first year, a new stem, the primocane, grows vigorously to its full length of 3–6 m (in some cases, up to 9 m), arching or trailing along the ground and bearing large palmately compound leaves with five or seven leaflets; it does not produce any flowers. In its second year, the cane becomes a floricane and the stem does not grow longer, but the lateral buds break to produce flowering laterals (which have smaller leaves with three or five leaflets).[4] First- and second-year shoots usually have numerous short-curved, very sharp prickles that are often erroneously called thorns. These prickles can tear through denim with ease and make the plant very difficult to navigate around. Prickle-free cultivars have been developed. The University of Arkansas has developed primocane fruiting blackberries that grow and flower on first-year growth much as the primocane-fruiting (also called fall bearing or everbearing) red raspberries do. Unmanaged mature plants form a tangle of dense arching stems, the branches rooting from the node tip on many species when they reach the ground. Vigorous and growing rapidly in woods, scrub, hillsides, and hedgerows, blackberry shrubs tolerate poor soils, readily colonizing wasteland, ditches, and vacant lots.[3][5] The flowers are produced in late spring and early summer on short racemes on the tips of the flowering laterals.[4] Each flower is about 2–3 cm in diameter with five white or pale pink petals.[4] The drupelets only develop around ovules that are fertilized by the male gamete from a pollen grain. The most likely cause of undeveloped ovules is inadequate pollinator visits.[6] Even a small change in conditions, such as a rainy day or a day too hot for bees to work after early morning, can reduce the number of bee visits to the flower, thus reducing the quality of the fruit. Incomplete drupelet development can also be a symptom of exhausted reserves in the plant's roots or infection with a virus such as raspberry bushy dwarf virus.


Ecology[edit] A bee, Bombus hypnorum, pollinating blackberries Blackberry leaves are food for certain caterpillars; some grazing mammals, especially deer, are also very fond of the leaves. Caterpillars of the concealer moth Alabonia geoffrella have been found feeding inside dead blackberry shoots. When mature, the berries are eaten and their seeds dispersed by several mammals, such as the red fox and the Eurasian badger, as well as by small birds.[7] A basket of wild blackberries Blackberries grow wild throughout most of Europe. They are an important element in the ecology of many countries, and harvesting the berries is a popular pastime. However, the plants are also considered a weed, sending down roots from branches that touch the ground, and sending up suckers from the roots. In some parts of the world without native blackberries, such as in Australia, Chile, New Zealand, and the Pacific Northwest of North America, some blackberry species, particularly Rubus armeniacus (Himalayan blackberry) and Rubus laciniatus (evergreen blackberry), are naturalised and considered an invasive species and a serious weed.[3] Blackberry fruits are red before they are ripe, leading to an old expression that "blackberries are red when they're green".[citation needed] In various parts of the United States, wild blackberries are sometimes called "black-caps", a term more commonly used for black raspberries, Rubus occidentalis. As there is evidence from the Iron Age Haraldskær Woman that she consumed blackberries some 2500 years ago, it is reasonable to conclude that blackberries have been eaten by humans over thousands of years.


Uses[edit] Nutrients[edit] Blackberries, raw (Rubus spp.) Close-up view of a blackberry Nutritional value per 100 g (3.5 oz) Energy 180 kJ (43 kcal) Carbohydrates 9.61 g Sugars 4.88 g Dietary fiber 5.3 g Fat 0.49 g Protein 1.39 g Vitamins Vitamin A 214 IU Thiamine (B1) (2%) 0.020 mg Riboflavin (B2) (2%) 0.026 mg Niacin (B3) (4%) 0.646 mg Vitamin B6 (2%) 0.030 mg Folate (B9) (6%) 25 μg Vitamin C (25%) 21.0 mg Vitamin E (8%) 1.17 mg Vitamin K (19%) 19.8 μg Minerals Calcium (3%) 29 mg Iron (5%) 0.62 mg Magnesium (6%) 20 mg Phosphorus (3%) 22 mg Potassium (3%) 162 mg Sodium (0%) 1 mg Zinc (6%) 0.53 mg Link to USDA Database entry Units μg = micrograms • mg = milligrams IU = International units Percentages are roughly approximated using US recommendations for adults. Source: USDA Nutrient Database Cultivated blackberries are notable for their significant contents of dietary fiber, vitamin C, and vitamin K (table).[8] A 100 gram serving of raw blackberries supplies 43 calories and 5 grams of dietary fiber or 25% of the recommended Daily Value (DV) (table).[8] In 100 grams, vitamin C and vitamin K contents are 25% and 19% DV, respectively, while other essential nutrients are low in content (table). Blackberries contain both soluble and insoluble fiber components.[9] Nutrient content of seeds[edit] Blackberries contain numerous large seeds that are not always preferred by consumers. The seeds contain oil rich in omega-3 (alpha-linolenic acid) and -6 fats (linoleic acid) as well as protein, dietary fiber, carotenoids, ellagitannins and ellagic acid.[10] Food[edit] The soft fruit is popular for use in desserts, jams, seedless jelly, and sometimes wine. It is often mixed with apples for pies and crumbles. Blackberries are also used to produce candy. Wild blackberries picked in May in Texas  Wild Blackberries in Virginia  Phytochemical research[edit] Blackberries contain numerous phytochemicals including polyphenols, flavonoids, anthocyanins, salicylic acid, ellagic acid, and fiber.[8][11] Anthocyanins in blackberries are responsible for their rich dark color. One report placed blackberries at the top of more than 1000 polyphenol-rich foods consumed in the United States,[12] but this concept of a health benefit from consuming darkly colored foods like blackberries remains scientifically unverified and not accepted for health claims on food labels.[13]


Cultivation[edit] Black Butte blackberry Worldwide, Mexico is the leading producer of blackberries, with nearly the entire crop being produced for export into the off-season fresh markets in North America and Europe. The Mexican market is almost entirely from the cultivar 'Tupy' (often spelled 'Tupi', but the EMBRAPA program in Brazil from which it was released prefers the 'Tupy' spelling). In the US, Oregon is the leading commercial blackberry producer, producing 42.6 million pounds on 6,180 acres (25.0 km2), in 1995[14] and 56.1 million pounds on 7,000 acres (28 km2) in 2009.[15] Numerous cultivars have been selected for commercial and amateur cultivation in Europe[3] and the United States.[16] Since the many species form hybrids easily, there are numerous cultivars with more than one species in their ancestry. Hybrids[edit] 'Marion' (marketed as "marionberry") is an important cultivar that was selected from seedlings from a cross between 'Chehalem' and 'Olallie' (commonly called "Olallieberry") berries.[17] 'Olallie' in turn is a cross between loganberry and youngberry. 'Marion', 'Chehalem' and 'Olallie' are just three of many trailing blackberry cultivars developed by the United States Department of Agriculture Agricultural Research Service (USDA-ARS) blackberry breeding program at Oregon State University in Corvallis, Oregon. The most recent cultivars released from this program are the prickle-free cultivars 'Black Diamond', 'Black Pearl', and 'Nightfall' as well as the very early-ripening 'Obsidian' and 'Metolius'. 'Black Diamond' is now the leading cultivar being planted in the Pacific Northwest. Some of the other cultivars from this program are 'Newberry', 'Waldo', 'Siskiyou', 'Black Butte', 'Kotata', 'Pacific', and 'Cascade'.[18] Trailing[edit] Trailing blackberries are vigorous and crown forming, require a trellis for support, and are less cold hardy than the erect or semi-erect blackberries. In addition to the United States's Pacific Northwest, these types do well in similar climates such as the United Kingdom, New Zealand, Chile, and the Mediterranean countries. Thornless[edit] Semi-erect, prickle-free blackberries were first developed at the John Innes Centre in Norwich, UK, and subsequently by the USDA-ARS in Beltsville, Maryland. These are crown forming and very vigorous and need a trellis for support. Cultivars include 'Black Satin' 'Chester Thornless', 'Dirksen Thornless', 'Hull Thornless', 'Loch Maree', 'Loch Ness', 'Loch Tay', 'Merton Thornless', 'Smoothstem', and 'Triple Crown'.[19] The cultivar 'Cacanska Bestrna' (also called 'Cacak Thornless') has been developed in Serbia and has been planted on many thousands of hectares there. Erect[edit] The University of Arkansas has developed cultivars of erect blackberries. These types are less vigorous than the semi-erect types and produce new canes from root initials (therefore they spread underground like raspberries). There are prickly and prickle-free cultivars from this program, including 'Navaho', 'Ouachita', 'Cherokee', 'Apache', 'Arapaho', and 'Kiowa'.[20][21] They are also responsible for developing the primocane fruiting blackberries such as 'Prime-Jan' and 'Prime-Jim'.[20] Primocane[edit] In raspberries, these types are called primocane fruiting, fall fruiting, or everbearing. 'Prime-Jim' and 'Prime-Jan' were released in 2004 by the University of Arkansas and are the first cultivars of primocane fruiting blackberry.[22] They grow much like the other erect cultivars described above; however, the canes that emerge in the spring will flower in mid-summer and fruit in late summer or fall. The fall crop has its highest quality when it ripens in cool mild climate such as in California or the Pacific Northwest.[citation needed] 'Illini Hardy', a semi-erect prickly cultivar introduced by the University of Illinois, is cane hardy in zone 5, where traditionally blackberry production has been problematic, since canes often failed to survive the winter. Mexico[edit] Blackberry production in Mexico has expanded enormously in the past decade.[when?] While once based on the cultivar 'Brazos', an old erect blackberry cultivar developed in Texas in 1959, the Mexican industry is now dominated by the Brazilian 'Tupy' released in the 1990s. 'Tupy' has the erect blackberry 'Comanche', and a "wild Uruguayan blackberry" as parents.[23] Since there are no native blackberries in Uruguay, the suspicion is that the widely grown 'Boysenberry' is the male parent. In order to produce these blackberries in regions of Mexico where there is no winter chilling to stimulate flower bud development, chemical defoliation and application of growth regulators are used to bring the plants into bloom. Diseases and pests[edit] Raindrop on blackberry pale pink flower Because blackberries belong to the same genus as raspberries,[24] they share the same diseases including anthracnose which can cause the berry to have uneven ripening and sap flow may also be slowed.[25][26] They also share the same remedies including the Bordeaux mixture,[27] a combination of lime, water and copper(II) sulfate.[28] The rows between blackberry plants must be free of weeds, blackberry suckers and grasses which may lead to pests or diseases.[29] Fruit growers are selective when planting blackberry bushes as wild blackberries may be infected[29] and gardeners are recommended to purchase only certified disease-free plants.[30] The spotted-wing drosophila, Drosophila suzukii, is a serious pest of blackberries.[31] Unlike its vinegar fly relatives which are primarily attracted to rotting or fermented fruit, D. suzukii attacks fresh, ripe fruit by laying eggs under the soft skin. The larvae hatch and grow in the fruit, destroying the fruit's commercial value.[31] Another pest is Amphorophora rubi, known as the blackberry aphid, which eats not only blackberries but raspberries as well.[32][33][34] Byturus tomentosus (raspberry beetle), Lampronia corticella (raspberry moth) and Anthonomus rubi (strawberry blossom weevil) are also known to infest blackberries.[35]


Folklore[edit] Folklore in the United Kingdom tells that blackberries should not be picked after Old Michaelmas Day (11 October) as the devil (or a Púca) has made them unfit to eat by stepping, spitting or fouling on them.[36] There is some value in this legend as autumn's wetter and cooler weather often allows the fruit to become infected by various molds such as Botryotinia which give the fruit an unpleasant look and may be toxic.[37] According to some traditions, a blackberry's deep purple color represents Christ's blood and the crown of thorns was made of brambles,[38][39] although other thorny plants, such as Crataegus (hawthorn) and Euphorbia milii (crown of thorns plant), have been proposed as the material for the crown.[40][41]


See also[edit] Food portal Black raspberry, sometimes confused with blackberries Kotata Berry, USDA-ARS release in cooperation with Oregon State University List of Lepidoptera that feed on Rubus Redberry mite, a common pest of North American blackberry crops


References[edit] ^ Jarvis, C.E. (1992). "Seventy-Two Proposals for the Conservation of Types of Selected Linnaean Generic Names, the Report of Subcommittee 3C on the Lectotypification of Linnaean Generic Names". Taxon. 41 (3): 552–583. doi:10.2307/1222833. JSTOR 1222833.  ^ Shorter Oxford English Dictionary (6th ed.). Oxford, UK: Oxford University Press. 2007. p. 3804. ISBN 0199206872.  ^ a b c d Huxley, A., ed. (1992). New RHS Dictionary of Gardening. Macmillan. ISBN 0-333-47494-5. ^ a b c d Gerard Krewer, Marco Fonseca, Phil Brannen, Dan Horton, 2004. Home Garden:Raspberries, Blackberries Cooperative Extension Service/The University of Georgia College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences ^ Blamey, M. & Grey-Wilson, C. (1989). Flora of Britain and Northern Europe. ISBN 0-340-40170-2. ^ David L. Green 1996-2010. The Pollination Home Page ^ Fedriani, JM, Delibes, M. 2009. Functional diversity in fruit-frugivore interactions: a field experiment with Mediterranean mammals. Ecography 32: 983–992. ^ a b c "Nutrition facts for raw blackberries". Nutritiondata.com. Conde Nast. 2012.  ^ Jakobsdottir, G.; Blanco, N.; Xu, J.; Ahrné, S.; Molin, G. R.; Sterner, O.; Nyman, M. (2013). "Formation of Short-Chain Fatty Acids, Excretion of Anthocyanins, and Microbial Diversity in Rats Fed Blackcurrants, Blackberries, and Raspberries". Journal of Nutrition and Metabolism. 2013: 1–12. doi:10.1155/2013/202534. PMC 3707259 . PMID 23864942.  ^ Bushman BS, Phillips B, Isbell T, Ou B, Crane JM, Knapp SJ (December 2004). "Chemical composition of caneberry (Rubus spp.) seeds and oils and their antioxidant potential". Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. 52 (26): 7982–7. doi:10.1021/jf049149a. PMID 15612785.  ^ Sellappan, S.; Akoh, C. C.; Krewer, G. (2002). "Phenolic compounds and antioxidant capacity of Georgia-grown blueberries and blackberries". Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. 50 (8): 2432–2438. doi:10.1021/jf011097r. PMID 11929309.  ^ Halvorsen BL, Carlsen MH, Phillips KM, et al. (July 2006). "Content of redox-active compounds (ie, antioxidants) in foods consumed in the United States". The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 84 (1): 95–135. PMID 16825686.  ^ Gross PM (March 1, 2009), New Roles for Polyphenols. A 3-Part report on Current Regulations & the State of Science, Nutraceuticals World  ^ "Blackberry Production in Oregon". Northwest Berry & Grape Information Network. Retrieved 16 May 2015.  ^ "Oregon Berry Production" (PDF). United States Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Statistics Service, Oregon Field Office. Retrieved 27 June 2011.  ^ "Evergreen blackberry, Oregon Raspberry and Blackberry Commission". Oregon-Berries.com. Retrieved 13 June 2017.  ^ "Marionberry, Oregon Raspberry and Blackberry Commission". Oregon-Berries.com. Retrieved 13 June 2017.  ^ "Thornless Processing Blackberry Cultivars : USDA ARS". www.ARS.USDA.gov. Retrieved 13 June 2017.  ^ Folta, Kevin M.; Kole, Chittaranjan (2011). "Genetics, Genomics and Breeding of Berries". CRC Press. pp. 69–71. ISBN 978-1578087075.  ^ a b Folta, Kevin M.; Kole, Chittaranjan (2011). "Genetics, Genomics and Breeding of Berries". CRC Press. p. 71. ISBN 978-1578087075.  ^ Fernandez, Gina; Ballington, James. "Growing blackberries in North Carolina". North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service, North Carolina University Press. p. 2. Retrieved 9 October 2015.  ^ Vincent, Christopher I. (2008). Yield Dynamics of Primocane-fruiting Blackberries Under Hightunnels and Ambient Conditions, Including Plant Growth Unit Estimations and Arthropod Pest Considerations. ProQuest. p. 2. ISBN 0549964754. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ Antunes, L.E.C. & Rassieira, M.C.B. (2004). Aspectos Técnicos da Cultura da Amora-Preta. ISSN 1516-8840. ^ Bradley, Fern Marshall; Ellis, Barbara W.; Martin, Deborah L. (2010). The Organic Gardener's Handbook of Natural Pest and Disease Control: A Complete Guide to Maintaining a Healthy Garden and Yard the Earth-Friendly Way. Rodale, Inc. p. 51. ISBN 1605296775. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ "Growing Raspberries & Blackberries" (PDF). cals.uidaho.edu. p. 29. Retrieved 2012-11-13.  ^ Controlling diseases of raspberries and blackberries. United States. Science and Education Administration. 1980. p. 5. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ Waite, Merton Benway (1906). Fungicides and their use in preventing diseases of fruits. U.S. Dept. of Agriculture. p. 243. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ "Bordeaux Mixture". ucdavis.edu. June 2010. Retrieved 13 November 2012.  ^ a b Ensminger, Audrey H. (1994). Foods and Nutrition Encyclopedia: A-H. p. 215. ISBN 9780849389818. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ Shrock, Denny (2004). Home Gardener's Problem Solver: Symptoms and Solutions for More Than 1,500 Garden Pests and Plant Ailments. Meredith Books. p. 352. ISBN 0897215044. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ a b Doug Walsh. "Spotted Wing Drosophila Could Pose Threat For Washington Fruit Growers" (PDF). sanjuan.WSU.edu. Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 August 2010. Retrieved 12 November 2012.  ^ Hill, Dennis S. (1987). Agricultural Insect Pests of Temperate Regions and Their Control. Cambridge University Press. p. 228. ISBN 0521240131. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ The Review of Applied Entomology: Agricultural, Volume 18. CAB International. 1931. p. 539. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ R. L. Blackman, V. F. Eastop and M. Hills (1977). Morphological and cytological separation of Amphorophora Buckton (Homoptera: Aphididae) feeding on European raspberry and blackberry ( Rubus spp.). Bulletin of Entomological Research, 67, pp 285–296 doi:10.1017/S000748530001110X ^ Squire, David (2007). The Garden Pest & Diseases Specialist: The Essential Guide to Identifying and Controlling Pests and Diseases of Ornamentals, Vegetables and Fruits. New Holland Publishers. p. 39. ISBN 1845374851. Retrieved November 12, 2012.  ^ "Michaelmas Traditions". BlackCountryBugle.co.uk. 7 October 2010. Retrieved 13 June 2017.  ^ "Michaelmas, 29th September, and the customs and traditions associated with Michaelmas Day". www.Historic-UK.com. Retrieved 13 June 2017.  ^ Watts, D.C. (2007). Dictionary of Plant Lore (Rev. ed.). Oxford: Academic. p. 36. ISBN 978-0-12-374086-1.  ^ Alexander, Courtney. "Berries As Symbols and in Folklore" (PDF). Cornell Fruit. Retrieved 11 August 2015.  ^ Hawthorn. Encyclopædia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General Literature, Volume 11; R.S. Peale. 1891.  ^ Ombrello T (2015). "Crown of thorns". Union County College, Department of Biology, Cranford, NJ. Retrieved 18 August 2015. 


Further reading[edit] Allen, D. E.; Hackney, P. (2010). "Further fieldwork on the brambles (Rubus fruticosus L. agg.) of North-east Ireland". Irish Naturalists' Journal. 31: 18–22. 


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Blackberry. Wikibooks Cookbook has a recipe/module on Blackberry BBC h2g2 article on Blackberries USDA Plants Classification Report From Idea to Supermarket:The Process of Berry Breeding including pictures of blackberry emasculation and pollination Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Blackberry&oldid=820408148" Categories: BerriesMedicinal plantsPlant common namesRubusHidden categories: Use dmy dates from January 2011Articles with 'species' microformatsAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from June 2017Articles with unsourced statements from September 2008All articles with vague or ambiguous timeVague or ambiguous time from June 2017


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