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J. Kevin Parris, Thomas G. Ranney, Halina T. Knap, and W. Vance Baird

relative holoploid 2C DNA content following the methods of Jones et al. (2007) . Genome sizes were determined by comparing mean relative fluorescence of each sample with an internal standard, Pisum sativum ‘Ctirad’, with a known genome size of 8.76 pg

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Heidi J. Johnson, Jed B. Colquhoun, Alvin J. Bussan, and Carrie A.M. Laboski

( Vicia faba L.) and pea ( Pisum sativum L.) as affected by strain of Ryzobium , NO 3 - supply and growth temperature Aust. J. Agr. Res. 40 991 1001 Johnson, H.J. 2009 Feasibility of organic production of sweet corn and snap beans for processing Univ

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Shin Hiratsuka, Yuka Yokoyama, Hiroshi Nishimura, Takayuki Miyazaki, and Kazuyoshi Nada

.S. Flinn, A.M. Steel, T.W. 1977 Photosynthetic pod wall of pea ( Pisum sativum L.): Distribution of carbon dioxide-fixing enzymes in relation to pod structure Plant Physiol. 60 779 786 Bailey, K.J. Gray, J.E. Walker, R.P. Leegood, R.C. 2007 Coordinate

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Elizabeth A. Perkus, Julie M. Grossman, Anne Pfeiffer, Mary A. Rogers, and Carl J. Rosen

along the edges of the high tunnels. Cover crop treatments consisted of 1) red clover monoculture [(13.5 kg·ha −1 ), Trifolium pratense ]; 2) winter pea/rye 1:1 biculture [(84.1 kg·ha −1 ), Pisum sativum and Secale cereale ]; 3) hairy vetch

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Rhuanito S. Ferrarezi, Stuart A. Weiss, Thomas C. Geiger, and K. Paul Beamer

-source microcontrollers HortTechnology 25 110 118 Fougereux, J.A. Doré, T. Ladonne, F. Fleury, A. 1997 Water stress during reproductive stages affects seed quality and yield of pea ( Pisum sativum L.) Crop Sci. 37 1247 1252 Gaskell, M. 1997 Edible-pod pea production in

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Virender Kumar, Daniel C. Brainard, and Robin R. Bellinder

( Phaseolus vulgaris L.) and pea ( Pisum sativum L.)] and transplanted [lettuce ( Lactuca sativa L.) and swiss chard [ Beta vulgaris var. cicla (L.) K. Koch] vegetable crops. Materials and Methods Field procedures. Field studies were conducted on an Eel

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Yun Kong, Katherine Schiestel, David Llewellyn, and Youbin Zheng

-Hellou, G. Crozat, Y. 2005 N 2 fixation and N supply in organic pea ( Pisum sativum L.) cropping systems as affected by weeds and peaweevil ( Sitona lineatus L.) Eur. J. Agron. 22 449 458 Fereres, E. Goldhamer, D.A. Parsons, L.R. 2003 Irrigation water

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Mercy Olmstead, Timothy W. Miller, Callie S. Bolton, and Carol A. Miles

.E. Bennett, M.A. 2000 Weed suppression in spring-sown rye ( Secale cereale ): Pea ( Pisum sativum ) cover crop mixes Weed Technol. 14 545 549 Altieri, M.A. 1995 Agroecology: The science of sustainable agriculture. Westview Press. Boulder, CO Avila-Garcia, W

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William G. Hembree, Thomas G. Ranney, Brian E. Jackson, and Mark Weathington

subsequently treated with 50 μg·mL −1 RNase and stained with propidium iodide (PI) ( Huang et al., 2013 ). Pisum sativum ‘Ctirad’ (2C = 8.75 pg) and Magnolia virginiana ‘Jim Wilson’ (2C = 3.92 pg) were used as internal standards. Samples were analyzed

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Milton E. McGiffen Jr., Robert L. Green, John A. Manthey, Ben A. Faber, A. James Downer, Nicholas J. Sakovich, and Jose Aguiar

To test the usefulness of methanol treatments in enhancing yield and drought tolerance, we applied methanol with and without nutrients to a wide range of crops across California: lemon (Citrus limon L.), creeping bentgrass (Agrotis palustris Huds.), romaine lettuce (Lactuca sativa L.), carrot (Daucus carota L.), corn (Zea mays L.), wheat (Triticum aestivum L.), pea (Pisum sativum L.), and radish (Raphanus sativus L.). Environments included greenhouse and field tests in coastal, inland-valley, and desert locations. Methanol did not increase the yield or growth of any crop. In some cases, methanol caused significant injury and decreased yield.