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Joan R. Davenport and Carolyn DeMoranville

Cranberries, Inc., and the Cape Cod Cranberry Growers' Association.

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Bernadine C. Strik and Arthur P. Poole

1 Associate Professor. 2 Area Horticultural Extension Agent. Oregon Agricultural Experiment Station Technical Paper 10,500. We gratefully acknowledge the technical assistance of Dawna Jackson and the support of the Oregon Cranberry Growers

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Joan R. Davenport and Nicholi Vorsa

1 Assistant professor and soil scientist. 2 Professor. New Jersey Agricultural Experiment Station publication supported by state funds, Hatch Act, CSRS grant 93-34155-8382, and Ocean Spray Cranberries, Inc. We thank R. Hagan, R. Destefano, M

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Brian A. Birrenkott, Cynthia A. Henson, and Elden J. Stang

the College of Agricultural and Life Sciences, the Graduate School, Univ. of Wisconsin-Madison, and the Wisconsin cranberry industry under the auspices of the Wisconsin Cranberry Board, Inc. We thank DuBay Cranberries, Inc. for their generosity in

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Melissa Broussard, Sujaya Rao, William P. Stephen, and Linda White

The domesticated cranberry is a low, perennial woody vine native to northeastern North America ( Eck, 1986 ). Fruit set and fruit size are maximized when eight or more pollen grains are transferred to the stigma of the flower; if fewer than four

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Vincent Pelletier, Steeve Pepin, Thomas Laurent, Jacques Gallichand, and Jean Caron

The cultivated cranberry ( Vaccinium macrocarpon Ait.) is a perennial plant native from North America ( Eck, 1990 ). Its productivity is maximized when soil water potential in the root zone (at ≈10-cm depth) is maintained between −3.0 and −7.5 kPa

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Justine E. Vanden Heuvel and Carolyn J. DeMoranville

The American cranberry ( Vaccinium macrocarpon Ait.) is a woody, nondecidious, low-growing perennial. Horizontal stolons (called “runners”) lie on the soil surface and allow the vine to spread. Fruit are borne on short vertical shoots (called

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Bernadine C. Strik, Teryl R. Roper, Carolyn J. DeMoranville, Joan R. Davenport, and Arthur P. Poole

1 Assistant Professor. 2 Cranberry Specialist. 3 Agricultural Scientist. 4 Horticultural Extension Agent. 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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Laura K. Hunsberger, Wesley R. Autio, Carolyn J. DeMoranville, and Hilary A. Sandler

This paper is a portion of a thesis submitted by the senior author in fulfilling Master's degree requirements. We acknowledge the excellent technical assistance of M. Cannon and L. Little. We also thank L. Briggs, Decas Cranberry Company, Edgewood

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Michelle R. Botelho and Justine E. Vanden Heuvel

This research was supported by USDA/CSREES, the Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station Project MAS00875, the Cape Cod Cranberry Growers' Association, Ocean Spray Cranberries Inc., and the Cranberry Experiment Station. We gratefully