Search Results

You are looking at 21 - 30 of 31 items for :

  • "container culture" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

John R. Stommel and Robert J. Griesbach

™) growth habit, greenish black to black foliage, and brightly colored erect fruit provide an attractive ornamental display. Outdoor container trial evaluations suggest that these cultivars are equally well suited for container culture under high light

Full access

Michael A. Fidanza, David L. Sanford, David M. Beyer, and David J. Aurentz

composts for container culture of ornamental shrubs Mushroom Sci. 13 637 644 Chong, C. Cline, R.A. Rinker, D.L. 1991a Growth and mineral nutrition status of containerized woody species in media amended with spent mushroom compost J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci

Full access

Eric Hanson, Brent Crain, and Katherine Hanson

location. The potential benefits of container culture are tempered by the costs associated with pots, media, complex irrigation requirements, and additional labor. Plants in some container systems are replaced each year, which increases annual costs further

Free access

John W. Markham III, Dale J. Bremer, Cheryl R. Boyer, and Kenneth R. Schroeder

alters growth and photosynthesis of holly and elm J. Arbor. 15 272 276 Mathers, H. 2000 Pot-in-pot container culture Nursery Industry Assoc. of Australia. Nurs. Pap. 2 104 Mathers, H. 2003 Summary of temperature stress issues in nursery containers and

Free access

James E. Altland, Charles Krause, James C. Locke, and Wendy L. Zellner

molten slag. The slag is poured off from the steel, cooled, and processed into particle size fractions ranging from dust to gravel. Steel slag has been shown to be an effective liming agent for soilless substrates in container culture ( Altland et al

Free access

Claudia Calonje, Chad Husby, and Michael Calonje

-based coarse building sand (6/20 grade; Florida Silica and Sand Company, Ft. Lauderdale, FL), and expanded clay pellets (Hydroton® 8/16 mm grade; Ökotau Easy Green GmbH, Eschborn, Germany) as a substrate for both seed germination and nursery container culture

Free access

James E. Altland, James C. Locke, Wendy L. Zellner, and Jennifer K. Boldt

in peatmoss-based media ( Raviv and Lieth, 2008 ). Sphagnum peatmoss contains 1 to 2 mg·L −1 plant-available calcium (Ca) and magnesium (Mg) ( Landis, 1990 ), whereas standards for container culture recommend 80 and 30 mg·L −1 Ca and Mg

Full access

Bruk E. Belayneh, John D. Lea-Cox, and Erik Lichtenberg

successfully to container culture (e.g., low-tension tensiometers), the technology has often been too expensive for wide-scale adoption, difficult to automate, or there have been precision, reliability, and/or maintenance issues. For most growers, initial cost

Full access

Judy Kay, Arantza A. Strader, Vickie Murphy, Lan Nghiem-Phu, Michael Calonje, and M. Patrick Griffith

), coning plants could have been derived from MBC seed distributions potentially as early as 2004–06 and have been increasingly likely since that year. With further development of container culture techniques for accelerating cycad growth (e.g., Calonje et

Full access

James E. Altland and Kay Yeon Jeong

industry ( Yeager et al., 2007 ), the 42 entries reviewed represent only 22 unique genera and 31 different species ( Table 1 ). Plant response to substrate pH varied across the diverse species grown in container culture. Some species responded favorably to