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Christian A. Wyenandt, Landon H. Rhodes, Richard M. Riedel, and Mark A. Bennett

County). In Sept. 1996, a randomized split-block design with three bed systems (bare soil, chemically, or mechanically killed mulch) as main plot and two fungicide treatments (none or weekly) as subplot with four replications were established on a Crosby

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Benjamin K. Hoover and R.M. Bates

drip irrigation; ≈2 cm of water was applied daily. Fertilization was provided every 4 weeks during the experiment with a 368 mg·L −1 nitrogen (N) solution (21N–3.1P–5.8K; Scotts, Marysville, OH). The fungicide treatments, including a control which

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Adam D. Call, Todd C. Wehner, Gerald J. Holmes, and Peter S. Ojiambo

(2011) cultigens were used as the subplots. Data were analyzed using the General Linear Model, GLIMIX, Means, and Correlation procedures of SAS ( SAS Institute, 2008 ). Germplasm and fungicide treatments. Four cucumber cultigens differing in disease

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Kent E. Cushman, William B. Evans, David M. Ingram, Patrick D. Gerard, R. Allen Straw, Craig H. Canaday, Jim E. Wyatt, and Michael M. Kenty

pumpkin were established at two locations in Mississippi (Verona and Crystal Springs) and two in Tennessee (Crossville and Jackson) during Summer and Fall 2002. Two management approaches were compared in combination with six fungicide treatments and a

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Kaitlin Barrios, Carrie Knott, and James Geaghan

. Additional plant nutrients were not used. Media was moistened 3 to 4 d before seeding. The greenhouse was maintained under natural photoperiod at ≈83 to 88 °F. A total of eight fungicide treatments, four fungicides at two rates, were examined. The two rates

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Oleg Daugovish, Hai Su, and W. Douglas Gubler

for four planting rows per bed with 1-ft spacing between plants in a row. Transplants were planted through these holes in the plastic mulch immediately after fungicide treatment. Treatments were arranged in a randomized complete block design with four

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Manish K. Bansal, George E. Boyhan, and Daniel D. MacLean

the fungicide treatments, so results were combined and examined for both years ( Table 1 ). Treatments and evaluation time (day 1 or 14) had significant effects on onion marketability. There were also several significant interactions, including

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Eugene K. Blythe, Cecil Pounders, Michael Anderson, Earl Watts, and Barbara Watts

landscape planting in southern Mississippi in Aug. 2013. Plants had not received any fungicide treatment during the 2013 growing season. Weather conditions during the growing season were favorable for daylily rust. Table 2. Mean maximum, average, and minimum

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Parama Sikdar, Mike Willett, and Mark Mazzola

postharvest fungicide treatment (PF) of harvested fruit was effective in controlling postharvest incidence of speck rot and Sphaeropsis rot at all three locations. However, there was no significant difference ( P = 0.67) between the PF treatment and the PO

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Katherine Bennett, Jared Jent, Uttara C. Samarakoon, Guido Schnabel, and James E. Faust

. Five plants per treatment were treated with each of the Ca rates and the fungicide treatment, whereas 10 plants were treated with deionized water and later were divided into two control groups: noninoculated and inoculated with a conidial suspension