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Matthew R. Chappell, Sarah A. White, Amy F. Fulcher, Anthony V. LeBude, Gary W. Knox, and Jean-Jacques B. Dubois

.), shrub rose ( Rosa sp.), blueberry ( Vaccinium sp.), and viburnum ( Viburnum sp.). Each chapter also provided comprehensive information on the species, cultivars available, and cultural information deemed valuable to nursery production based on

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Mindy L. Bumgarner, K. Francis Salifu, and Douglass F. Jacobs

factor that may influence plant growth in subirrigation systems. Substrates with 60% sphagnum peat were shown to provide the best capillary rise and growth of privet ( Ligustrum sp. L.) and viburnum ( Viburnum L.) ( Caron et al., 2005 ). Similarly

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Shital Poudyal and Bert M. Cregg

ornamental plants and the application was repeated after 4 weeks. For smooth hydrangea ( Hydrangea arborescens ‘Invincibelle’), big leaf hydrangea ( Hydrangea macrophylla ‘Endless summer’), and judd viburnum ( Viburnum X Juddii ), increasing the dose of

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Jacob H. Shreckhise, James S. Owen Jr., Matthew J. Eick, Alexander X. Niemiera, James E. Altland, and Brian E. Jackson

added to the substrate. Million et al. (2007 b) reported a similar relationship between OP and TP in runoff samples from container-grown Viburnum odoratissimum (L.) Ker-Gawl: TP = 0.03 + 1.10(OP) ( R 2 = 0.99). Approximately 75% of TP measured in

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Jacob H. Shreckhise, James S. Owen Jr., and Alex X. Niemiera

Baker (1985) observed maximal growth of Rhododendron L. ‘Victor’ when liquid fertilizing with 2.5 mg·L −1 P. Million et al. (2007) observed no change in plant size index [i.e., (plant height + plant width)/2] of CRF-fertilized Viburnum

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Amanda Bayer, John Ruter, and Marc W. van Iersel

around 50% ( Fare et al., 1994 ). Cyclic irrigation reduced leachate volume from I. crenata ‘Compacta’ by 50% ( Fare et al., 1994 ) and from Prunus ×incamp ‘Okame’ by 34% ( Ruter, 1998 ). Runoff from Viburnum odoratissimum was more than doubled with

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Kristin E. Gibson, Alexa J. Lamm, Fallys Masambuka-Kanchewa, Paul R. Fisher, and Celina Gómez

.), blueberry ( Vaccinium sp.), and koreanspice viburnum ( Viburnum carlesii )], lettuce ( Lactuca sativa ), and baby leaf greens. Table 4. Types of plants specialty crop grower respondents to a survey in 2019 believed were best suited for indoor plant

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Amanda Bayer, Imran Mahbub, Matthew Chappell, John Ruter, and Marc W. van Iersel

al. (2007) reported a 6% reduction in shoot dry weight of Viburnum odoratissimum irrigated at a rate of 2 cm·d −1 vs. 1 cm·d −1 , showing that overirrigation can negatively impact plant growth. These studies, along with the current research

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Lucas O’Meara, Marc W. van Iersel, and Matthew R. Chappell

al. (2011) addressed the issue of changing canopy size by developing a model for Viburnum odoratissimum that not only simulates plant water requirements, but also plant growth and development as well as nutrient requirements, leaching, and nitrogen

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Diane Feliciano Cayanan, Mike Dixon, Youbin Zheng, and Jennifer Llewellyn

observed for the LA, leaf dry weight, stem dry weight, total aboveground dry weight, height, and spread. None of the growth parameters of the remaining deciduous shrubs ( Syringa , Weigela , Spiraea , and Viburnum ) and all of the evergreen shrubs