Search Results

You are looking at 11 - 20 of 336 items for :

  • salt injury x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Genhua Niu, Denise S. Rodriguez, Lizzie Aguiniga, and Wayne Mackay

.6 dS·m −1 and 9.4 dS·m −1 ) than L. havardii . Therefore, L. texensis was more salt-tolerant than L. havardii and the threshold for irrigation may be up to 5.7 dS·m −1 with no visual injury. Literature Cited Baas, R

Open access

Donnie K. Miller, Thomas M. Batts, Josh T. Copes, and David C. Blouin

AgCenter, 2019 ). Given this high level of production costs, there is little margin for error in terms of factors such as crop injury from off-target herbicide application or sprayer contamination events that can negatively impact yield. Maximum sweetpotato

Free access

Genhua Niu, Denise S. Rodriguez, and Terri Starman

exchange capacity in the root zone. Plants were more susceptible to salinity stress under sprinkler irrigation than drip irrigation as a result of direct contact with salts ( Wu et al., 2001 ). Foliar salt injuries of a number of landscape plants irrigated

Free access

Shasha Wu, Youping Sun, and Genhua Niu

injury at elevated salinity ( Cassaniti et al., 2009 ; Niu and Rodriguez, 2006a ). Foliar salt damage, such as tip burn, leaf-margin burn, necrosis, and discoloration has, been evaluated visually to determine the salt tolerance of ornamental plants ( Cai

Free access

Genhua Niu, Terri Starman, and David Byrne

; Munns, 2002 ). Increasing salinity stress as a result of higher salinity and/or extended time exposure to salinity generally leads to foliar salt injury. For ornamental plants, being compact and free of foliar damage is more important compared with

Full access

Orville C. Baldos, Joseph DeFrank, and Glenn Sakamoto

( Ophiopogon japonicus ) make it highly ornamental. In fact, it has been used as a native groundcover for commercial, residential, and resort landscapes in Hawaii. Besides its unique form, tropical fimbry also possesses salt, wind, and drought tolerance

Free access

Michela Centinari, Maria S. Smith, and Jason P. Londo

Crop losses to freeze injury represent a major economic threat to horticultural production. In the United States, economic losses related to cold-temperature injury are greater than to any other weather-related phenomenon ( Snyder and de Melo

Free access

Sanjit K. Deb, Parmodh Sharma, Manoj K. Shukla, Theodore W. Sammis, and Jamshid Ashigh

pecan seedlings with scorched leaves resulting from salt injury, it appeared that leaf chloride (Cl – ) was significantly higher compared with the control treatment, indicating that Cl – ions were readily translocated to the leaves ( Fig. 6B ). Even at

Full access

Jeff Million, Tom Yeager, and Claudia Larsen

-leach conditions of this experiment, OVR in combination with N rates of 1.5 lb/yard 3 or higher resulted in PT substrate EC levels higher than 4 dS·m −1 during most of the experiment ( Fig. 2 ). Because PT EC levels higher than 2 dS·m −1 may cause salt injury to

Free access

Kranti Macherla and Richard J. McAvoy

the irrigation water such as salinity accumulate in the potting medium resulting in elevated EC ( Argo and Biernbaum, 1996 ; van Iersel, 2000 ), a phenomenon that is similar to salt crusting observed in arid regions. The accumulation of salts can be a