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James E. Altland and Jennifer K. Boldt

108 Ferguson, J. Rathinasabapathi, B. Warren, C. 2008 Southern redcedar and southern magnolia wood chip mulches for weed suppression in containerized woody ornamentals HortTechnology 18 266 270 Gachukia, M.M. Evans, M.R. 2008 Root substrate pH

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Paul B. Francis and C. Robert Stark, Jr.

concentration of 3.1 g·L −1 and application rate of 179 L·ha −1 to the CS on 16 June 2008 and 27 June 2008 for brown stinkbug [ Euschistus servus (Say)] control. Row alleys were cultivated twice each season for weed suppression using a walk-behind self

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Griffin M. Bates, Sarah K. McNulty, Nikita D. Amstutz, Victor K. Pool and Katrina Cornish

covered by expanding rosettes, and the earlier natural weed suppression occurs. However, if the planting density is too high, plant size is reduced too much and harvestable product (the roots) is lost. Thus, determining the optimal balance between rubber

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Kathryn M. Kleitz, Marisa M. Wall, Constance L. Falk, Charles A. Martin, Marta D. Remmenga and Steven J. Guldan

crop performance, weed suppression and biochemical constituents of catnip and St. John's wort Crop Sci. 44 861 869 Falk, C.L. Meeks, S. Enos, T. 1996 National market analysis for southwestern herbs New Mexico Agr. Expt. Sta. Res. Rpt. 704 Falk, C.L. van

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Kristen Hanson, Tilak Mahato and Ursula K. Schuch

Rev. Iberoam. Micol. 28 83 90 Gill, H.K. McSorley, R. Treadwell, D.D. 2009 Comparative performance of different plastic films for soil solarization and weed suppression HortTechnology 19 769 774 Hartz, T.K. Devay, J.E. Elmore, C.L. 1993 Solarization is

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Gary S. Bañuelos and Bradley D. Hanson

specialty products J. Environ. Qual. 35 2321 2332 Hoagland, L. Carpenter-Boggs, L. Reganold, J.P. Mazzola, M. 2008 Role of native soil biology in Brassicaseous seed meal-induced weed suppression Soil

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Emillie M. Skinner, Juan Carlos Díaz-Pérez, Sharad C. Phatak, Harry H. Schomberg and William Vencill

and Díaz-Pérez, 2007 ; Teasdale, 1998 ). In some cases, weed suppression has been attributed to production of allelopathic chemicals by cover crops ( Putnam and Duke, 1978 ; Putnam and Tang, 1986 ). Allelopathy is a trait that could be beneficial in

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Rhuanito S. Ferrarezi, Stuart A. Weiss, Thomas C. Geiger and K. Paul Beamer

) and 24 DAP (Year 2) for weed suppression, to reduce soil surface temperature, and to minimize soil moisture loss. The field was scouted for insect pests and plant diseases weekly until first harvest and then at every harvest. Lepidopterans (Lepidoptera

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Marco Fontanelli, Michel Pirchio, Christian Frasconi, Luisa Martelloni, Michele Raffaelli, Andrea Peruzzi, Nicola Grossi, Lisa Caturegli, Simone Magni, Monica Gaetani and Marco Volterrani

. CSBE100427:1–10 Bàrberi, P. Moonen, A.C. Peruzzi, A. Fontanelli, M. Raffaelli, M. 2009 Weed suppression by soil steaming in combination with activating compounds Weed Res. 49 55 66 Croce, P. De Luca, A. Mocioni, M. Volterrani, M. Beard, J.B. 2004

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Joel Felix, Clinton C. Shock, Joey Ishida, Erik B.G. Feibert and Lamont D. Saunders

likely also contributed to the higher yields by providing needed resources to feed the developing roots, and would likely provide better weed suppression. The number of sweetpotato vines per hill at 117 d after transplanting was unaffected by the