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Yuejin Weng, Jun Qin, Stephen Eaton, Yufeng Yang, Waltram Second Ravelombola, and Ainong Shi

with highest cowpea cultivation ( Boukar et al., 2018 ; Singh et al., 1997 ). Cowpea can be used at all stages of growth ( Fang et al., 2007 ; Nielsen et al., 1997 ). The green seeds can be used fresh or canned or frozen for humans. The young leaves

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YanLing Zheng, GaoJuan Zhao, and HuanCheng Ma

China where the adult trees of the species produce many seeds; however, few seedlings are found around the mature trees ( Zheng et al., 2013 ; Zheng and Ma, 2014 ). The research by Ballabha et al. (2013) also showed poor regeneration of kapok in India

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Chia Ting Han, Yu Sung, and Ming-Tung Hsueh

the past few years. However, some winged bean seeds do not absorb water when it is readily available, such as during a germination test or in wet soil (these are known as “hardseeds”), and seed germination is delayed as a result. This undoubtedly poses

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William J. Carpenter

1 Professor of Ornamental Horticulture. Florida Agricultural Experiment Station Journal Series no. 9713. I acknowledge the seed source and technical assistance of Gary J. Wilfret, Gulf Coast REC, Bradenton, Fla

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Patricia M. Sweeney and T. Karl Danneberger

Loft Seed Co., Seed Research of Oregon, and Jacklin Seed Co. for providing seed of the cultivars used in the study. The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part by the payment of page charges. Under postal regulations, this paper therefore

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William J. Carpenter, Eric R. Ostmark, and John A. Cornell

Florida Agricultural Expt. Station Journal Series no. R-03345. We acknowledge Goldsmith Seeds, Gilroy, Calif., for providing the seeds for this study. This research was partially sponsored by a grant from the Bedding Plants Foundation

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Samuel Contreras, David Tay, and Mark Bennett

Poster Session 17–Seed and Stand Establishment 19 July 2005, 12:00–12:45 p.m., Poster Hall–Ballroom E/F

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Michael S. Dosmann, Jeffery K. Iles, and Mark P. Widrlechner

Warsaw Agricultural University Arboretum (Rogów, Poland) for providing seeds. Mention of commercial brand-name products does not constitute an endorsement of any product by the USDA-ARS or cooperating agencies. The cost of publishing this paper was

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Jason Prothro, Katherine Sandlin, Rattandeep Gill, Eleni Bachlava, Victoria White, Steven J. Knapp, and Cecilia McGregor

Egusi seed is a part of the daily diet in many West African countries, including Ghana, Nigeria, and Benin [ National Research Council of the National Academies (NRC), 2006 ]. Although the term “egusi” can be used to describe a certain seed type

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Candice A. Shoemaker and William H. Carlson

the Western Michigan Bedding Plant Growers Assn. We express our appreciation to the Ball Seed Co. for the donation of seed. The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part by the payment of page charges. Under postal regulations, this paper