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Darren J. Hayes and Bryan J. Peterson

natural photoperiods. Temperature on the bench was logged using a Watchdog 1450 micro station with radiation shield (Spectrum Technologies, Aurora, IL) located under the shadecloth, near the height of the cuttings in the subirrigation experiment. The

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Xin Zhao and Edward E. Carey

solar radiation shields. Two thermocouples (Type T copper-constantan thermocouple wires; Omega Engineering, Stamford, CT) in each plot measuring soil temperature were placed in the soil of central growing beds at 4 inches below the soil surface. Data

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Christopher J. Currey and Roberto G. Lopez

/or vigor. Light, temperature, and RH data for the greenhouse environment were recorded daily ( Currey and Lopez, 2011 ). A data logger with a quantum sensor and naturally aspirated thermocouple in a solar radiation shield (WatchDog 2475 Plant Growth Station

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Kellie J. Walters and Christopher J. Currey

radiation shield, respectively, connected to a datalogger (Watchdog 2475 Plant Growth Station; Spectrum Technologies, Aurora, IL). Environmental data are reported in Table 2 . Table 2. Average light intensity and daily air temperature during hydroponic

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Bryan J. Peterson, Stephanie E. Burnett, and Olivia Sanchez

Watchdog 1450 micro station with radiation shield (Spectrum Technologies, Aurora, IL) located under the shadecloth, near the height of the cuttings. The average daily temperature while rooting korean lilac was 29.6 °C, with a maximum instantaneous reading

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Djamila Rekika, Katrine A. Stewart, Guy Boivin, and Sylvie Jenni

connected to a data acquisition system (Testo, model 177-T40, ITM Instruments, Quebec, Canada). The thermocouple sensor probes were housed in a radiation shield and placed in uncovered (control) and covered plots. Temperatures were recorded at 10-min

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Kaitlyn M. Orde and Rebecca Grube Sideman

both years using an outdoor temperature sensor (Hobo U12-008 4-channel logger; Onset Computer Corp., Bourne, MA). Air temperature was collected under a solar radiation shield that was either placed on top of raised beds and surrounded by straw mulch

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Jeff B. Million and T.H. Yeager

Pro2 Plus ® ; Davis Instruments ® , Hayward, CA) was installed 50 ft from a shed that housed the nursery’s irrigation electrical hardware. The station was attached to a tripod so that the fan-aspirated radiation shield was 5 ft above the ground

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Mike Caron and Roger Kjelgren

-humidity sensor in a radiation shield; Vaisala Corp., Louisville, CO). Sensors were controlled and data stored with a CR-100 datalogger (Campbell Scientific, Logan, UT). These data were used to calculate for the study period cool season turfgrass reference

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Rolston St. Hilaire, Theodore W. Sammis, and John G. Mexal

:// >. Onset 1996c Solar radiation shield (assembled) 10 Sept. 2008 < >. Spaw, M. Williams, K. 2004 Full Moon Farm builds high tunnels: A case study in site planning for crop production structures HortTechnology