Fig 19-46. Not genetic but abnormal berries due to injury to the developing flower buds by weather conditions in the previous fall. The entire crop in a field of Marshall was of this shape. The berries may be double or triple as in the lower row, quadruple or quintuple as in the center row, or there may be six, seven, or even more parts, as in the upper row. Note that in contrast to berries in FIG. 19-32, nearly all pistils have been pollinated.