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André Snyder, Matthew J. Morra, Jodi Johnson-Maynard, and Donald C. Thill

Brassicaceae seed meals (BSMs) are byproducts of edible and industrial-grade oil production from crops such as canola/rapeseed ( Brassica napus L.) and mustard (e.g., Brassica juncea L. and Sinapis alba L.). Brassicaceae oilseeds contain 30% to

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Joshua R. Gerovac, Joshua K. Craver, Jennifer K. Boldt, and Roberto G. Lopez

quality (LQ), or LI × LQ from sole-source light-emitting diodes on growth and morphology of kohlrabi ( Brassica oleracea L. var. gongylodes L.), mizuna ( Brassica rapa L. var. japonica ), and mustard [ Brassica juncea (L.) Czern. ‘Garnet Giant

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Kalpana K.C. Adhikari, Mary Ruth McDonald, and Bruce D. Gossen

Brassica lines. Use of these lines as model crops could expedite a broad range of clubroot research on Brassica vegetables and canola. The RCBC lines of B. carinata and B. juncea were highly susceptible to pathotype 6, and lines of R. sativus and B

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Qinglu Ying, Chase Jones-Baumgardt, Youbin Zheng, and Gale Bozzo

mustard [ Brassica juncea (L.) Czern.] microgreens ( Samuolienė et al., 2017 ). Similarly, the proportion of blue light has no effect on ascorbate levels in rapeseed ( Brassica napus L.) plantlets ( Li et al., 2013 ); however, ascorbate tends to be

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Rachel E. Rudolph, Carl Sams, Robert Steiner, Stephen H. Thomas, Stephanie Walker, and Mark E. Uchanski

evaluate the biofumigation performance of four Brassicas including three mustard cultivars ( Brassica juncea ‘Caliente 61’, ‘Caliente 199’, ‘Pacific Gold’) and one broccoli cultivar ( Brassica oleracea var. botrytis ‘Arcadia’) in the semiarid climate

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Sanjeev K. Bangarwa, Jason K. Norsworthy, Ronald L. Rainey, and Edward E. Gbur

Brassica juncea tissue in different soil conditions HortScience 40 1734 1739 10.21273/HORTSCI.40.6.1734 Rainey, R.L. 2010 Utilizing enterprise budgets 18 Mar. 2010 < http

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Chase Jones-Baumgardt, David Llewellyn, Qinglu Ying, and Youbin Zheng

L. ‘Red Russian’), cabbage ( Brassica oleracea L.), arugula ( Eruca sativa L.), and mustard ( Brassica juncea L. ‘Ruby Streaks’) were grown in fiber trays (23.5 × 48.5 × 3.5 cm) for 10 to 11 d after sowing. The growing substrate comprised (by

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Joshua K. Craver, Joshua R. Gerovac, Roberto G. Lopez, and Dean A. Kopsell

, N.I. Sams, C.E. Kopsell, D.E. 2012 Shoot tissue pigment levels increase in ‘Florida Broadleaf’ mustard ( Brassica juncea L.) microgreens following high light treatment Sci. Hort. 140 96 99 10.1016/j.scienta.2012.04.004 Kopsell, D.A. Sams, C.E. 2013

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Haijie Dou, Genhua Niu, Mengmeng Gu, and Joseph Masabni

purple leaf ‘Red Rubin’), mustard [green leaf ‘Amara’ ( Brassica carinata ) and red leaf ‘Red Giant’ ( Brassica juncea )], and kale [green leaf ‘Siberian’ ( Brassica napus var. pabularia ) and red leaf ‘Scarlet’ ( B. oleracea )] (Johnny’s Selected Seeds

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Asmita Nagila, Soum Sanogo, O. John Idowu, and Brian J. Schutte

suppress weeds ( Al-Khatib et al. 1997 ). In New Mexico, USA, Rudolph et al. (2015 ) determined that brown mustard ( Brassica juncea ) cover crops produced up to 12,847 lb/acre of total dry biomass when these biofumigant crops were broadcast-seeded and