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John L. Cisar, George H. Snyder, and Karen E. Williams

For only the second time, the United States will host The International Turfgrass Society's (ITS) International Turfgrass Research Conference (ITRC). The VII ITRC will be held July 18-24, 1993 at The Breakers in Palm Beach, FL. Since its inception, the ITS has been devoted to addressing problems that effect turfgrass and improving the standards of turfgrass science through international communication. The Conference will offer two symposia entitled “Pesticide and Nutrient Fate in Turfgrass Systems” and “Quantification of Surface Characteristics of Sports Fields”. Additionally plenary and volunteered oral and poster presentations on all topics of turfgrass science and related horticultural landscape management tours of the local horticultural industries will be offered. Volunteered papers will be published in a proceedings as either original research papers or as technical papers. Papers submitted as original research will undergo refereed peer review prior to acceptance. See poster for further details or contact authors at above address (phone: 305-475-8990).

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Ronnie W. Schnell, Donald M. Vietor, Richard H. White, Tony L. Provin, and Clyde L. Munster

Organic amendments, including municipal and animal sources of biosolids, can be applied to improve soil physical and chemical properties and turfgrass establishment, growth, and quality ( McCoy, 1998 ). Although the amendments contribute total and

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Yali Song, Patrick Burgess, Hairong Han, and Bingru Huang

). The capacity for a managed plant ecosystem to efficiently fix carbon from the atmosphere is highly dependent on both the composition of plant species and management practices ( Cole et al., 1996 ). Managed turfgrass occupies over 35,000 km 2 or 1

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Subhrajit K. Saha, Laurie E. Trenholm, and J. Bryan Unruh

St. Augustinegrass is a widely used warm-season turfgrass for home lawns throughout the south. St. Augustinegrass prefers moderate cultural practices ( Cisar et al., 1992 ) with a fertility requirement of 10 to 30 g·m −2 ·yr −1 N ( Trenholm et al

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Richard O. Carey, George J. Hochmuth, Christopher J. Martinez, Treavor H. Boyer, Vimala D. Nair, Michael D. Dukes, Gurpal S. Toor, Amy L. Shober, John L. Cisar, Laurie E. Trenholm, and Jerry B. Sartain

Turfgrass dominated landscapes are prominent features of urban watersheds. Milesi et al. (2005) estimated that turfgrass covers 1.9% of the total U.S. surface area, which is similar to previous areal estimates of 10 to 16 million hectares

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Gregory E. Bell, Dennis L. Martin, Kyungjoon Koh, and Holly R. Han

Horst et al. (1984) studied visual evaluation methods common to turfgrass science and determined that visual evaluations among 10 human evaluators were inconsistent and could be considered inadequate. Assessing turfgrass features such as color

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Jinghua Fan, George Hochmuth, Jason Kruse, and Jerry Sartain

fertilizers as irrigation rates were increased. In a multiyear irrigation study continuous use of saline irrigation water without flushing of salts by rainfall resulted in accumulation of salts in the soil to a level detrimental to turfgrass health ( Evanylo

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Bruce E. Branham, Glenn A. Hardebeck, Joseph W. Meyer, and Zachary J. Reicher

Turfgrass Foundation, and the Midwest Regional Turfgrass Foundation.

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Cerinda Loschinkohl and Michael J. Boehm

1 Assistant Professor. Boehm.1@osu.edu Support for this project was provided by the USDA North Central IPM Grants Program and the Ohio Turfgrass Foundation. Salaries and research support provided by State and

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Lie-Bao Han, Gui-Long Song, and Xunzhong Zhang

Valverde, 2005 ). The term traffic stress generally includes both wear and soil compaction ( Beard, 1973 ; Carrow and Petrovic, 1992 ). Soil compaction may result in poor soil physical properties, and inhibits turfgrass root growth and visual quality