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Craig S. Charron, Steven J. Britz, Roman M. Mirecki, Dawn J. Harrison, Beverly A. Clevidence, and Janet A. Novotny

temperature and relative humidity probe (model CS500; Campbell Scientific, Logan, UT) in a radiation shield (model 41003; Campbell Scientific) was located in the labeling chamber 15 cm above the surface of the acrylic base. An axial fan (model 4C549A; Dayton

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Theekshana C. Jayalath, George E. Boyhan, Elizabeth L. Little, Robert I. Tate, and Suzanne O’Connell

were placed inside radiation shields provided by the manufacturer. Average values for each parameter were recorded at hourly intervals. Using these hourly values, daily average, daily maximum, and daily minimum levels were calculated; each 24-h period

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Lucas O’Meara, Matthew R. Chappell, and Marc W. van Iersel

monitor water loss (transpiration), whereas the soil moisture sensors measured substrate volumetric water content. A quantum sensor on top of a radiation shield containing a temperature and humidity sensor can be seen in the bottom left of the picture. All

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Fan-Hsuan Yang, David R. Bryla, and R. Troy Peters

temperature–humidity probe (model HMP60; Vaisala, Woburn, WA). The probe was covered by a six-plate radiation shield (model 41303-5A; RM Young, Traverse City, MI) and was mounted 1.8 m high. Wind speed was measured at a height of 2.4 m above the ground using a

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W. Garrett Owen and Roberto G. Lopez

-aspirated under solar radiation shields (ST-110; Apogee Instruments, Inc., Logan, UT)] and propagation substrate (ST-100; Apogee Instruments, Inc.) temperatures. Quantum sensors (LI-190SL; LI-COR Biosciences) measured PPF under each PDLI treatment. Measurements

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Suzanne O’Connell

housed inside solar radiation shields 3 ft above the soil surface [Hobo dataloggers with S-THB-M002 sensors (Onset Computer Corp., Bourne, MA) in 2014 and Em50 dataloggers with VP-4 sensors (Decagon Devices, Pullman, WA) in 2015]. Temperature and relative

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Fumiomi Takeda, Kathy Demchak, Michele R. Warmund, David T. Handley, Rebecca Grube, and Charles Feldhake

in radiation shields (Spectrum Technologies). Using temperature and relative humidity recordings, hourly VPD was calculated according to Richards (1971) for plots in the open and under RC. In Spring 2005, cane dieback was determined. Canes were

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Suzanne O’Connell and Robert Tate

conditions. Air temperature and relative humidity sensors were housed within protective plastic radiation shields 1 m above the soil surface. Soil temperature was measured belowground at a depth of 10 cm. Placements of monitoring stations in the field were

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Jeffrey M. Hamilton and Jorge M. Fonseca

table. Media temperature was measured using radiation-shielded 0.5 mm Type-T thermocouple wire placed within three media trays in two treatment tables. Photosynthetically active radiation ( PAR ), 400 to 700 nm waveband, was monitored with a light sensor

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Fan-Hsuan Yang, David R. Bryla, Scott T. Orr, Bernadine C. Strik, and Yanyun Zhao

covered with a six-plate radiation shield (model 41303-5A; RM Young, Traverse City, MI) and mounted 1.8 m high. Each measurement was recorded every 5 min using data loggers (model CR-800 or CR-1000). In Salem, average hourly wind speeds were obtained from