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M. Elizabeth Rutledge, John Frampton, L. Eric Hinesley, and Gary Blank

resinosa Ait Can. J. For. Res. 3 34 38 Landgren, C. Fletcher, R. 2006 From Europe to the pacific northwest Amer. Christmas Tree J. 50 2 20 21 Little, C.H.A. 1970 Apical dominance in long shoots of white pine ( Pinus strobus ) Can. J. Bot. 48 239 253 North

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Dilma Daniela Silva, Richard C. Beeson Jr., and Michael E. Kane

Influence of xylem water potential on leaf elongation and osmotic adjustment of wheat and lupin J. Expt. Bot. 41 217 221 Little, C.H.A. 1970 Apical dominance in long shoots of white pine ( Pinus strobus ) Can. J. Bot. 48 239 253 Marcelis-Van Acker, C

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Mason T. MacDonald, Rajasekaran R. Lada, Jeff Hoyle, and A. Robin Robinson

water stress and protect membranes of Pinus strobus L. under drought Trees (Berl.) 17 278 284 Kirillova, I.G. Evsyunina, A.S. Puzina, T.I. Korableva, N.P. 2003 Effects of Ambiol and 2

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Christopher J. Currey, Veronica A. Hutchinson, and Roberto G. Lopez

during propagation ( Fig. 3A–C ). The quality index was originally designed for assessing the quality of Picea abies (L.) H. Karst. and Pinus strobus L. seedlings produced for forestry purposes based on growth and morphological characteristics and

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Scott E. Hygnstrom, Peter D. Skelton, Scott J. Josiah, Jason M. Gilsdorf, Dallas R. Virchow, James A. Brandle, Anil K. Jayaprakash, Kent M. Eskridge, and Kurt C. VerCauteren

, jack pine ( Pinus banksiana ) consistently suffered more damage from deer than white pine ( Pinus strobus ), red pine ( Pinus resinosa ), and white spruce ( Picea glauca ) ( Horton, 1964 ). Deer in Ohio did not rely heavily on woody browse because they

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Mason T. MacDonald, Rajasekaran R. Lada, A. Robin Robinson, and Jeff Hoyle

membranes of Pinus strobus L under drought Trees (Berl.) 17 278 284 Jimenez, A. Creissen, G. Kular, B. Firmin, J. Robinson, S. Verhoeyen, M. Mullineaux, P. 2002 Changes in

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Ravi Bika and Fulya Baysal-Gurel

pathogen and has been isolated from white pine ( Pinus strobus ), douglas fir ( Pseudotsuga menziesii ), carnation ( Dianthus caryophyllus ), rice ( Oryza sativa ), corn ( Zea mays ), carrot ( Daucus carota ), and horseradish ( Armoracia rusticana ) ( Husna

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Ji-Jhong Chen, Heidi Kratsch, Jeanette Norton, Youping Sun, and Larry Rupp

spruce), and Pinus strobus (eastern white pine) increased when Osmocote 15N–3.9P–10K ranged from 0.25 to 0.5 g·L −1 N, but it did not change at levels greater than 0.5 g·L −1 N ( Klooster et al., 2010 ). In a study by Zhang et al. (2011) , the P n

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Brian E. Jackson, Robert D. Wright, and Michael C. Barnes

. (2008a) has shown that slash pine ( Pinus elliottii Engelm.) and longleaf pine ( Pinus palustris Mill.) are potential tree species for producing PTSs in the southern United States. Wright et al. (2009) reported that eastern white pine ( Pinus

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Nicole Burkhard, Derek Lynch, David Percival, and Mehdi Sharifi

, pelletized poultry manure (4–1–2); 4) pine-needle (PN) mulch ( Pinus strobus L.); 5) horse manure and sawdust compost (MC) mulch; and 6) seafood waste compost (SC) mulch. Subplot unit was level of biweekly hand weeding (± weeded) applied to five plants