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Stephanie Wedryk, Joel Felix, Doug Doohan, and John Cardina

·m −2 , false sunflower ( Helianthus helianthoides ) at 0.10 g·m −2 , brown-eyed susan ( Rudbeckia triloba ) at 0.098 g·m −2 , tall coreopsis ( Coreopsis tripteris ) at 0.13 g·m −2 , lowrie's aster ( Aster lowrieanus ) at 0.10 g·m −2 , and new england

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Jeffrey G. Norcini and James H. Aldrich

, University of Florida Gainesville Leopold, A.C. Vertucci, C.W. 1989 Moisture as a regulator of physiological reaction in seeds 51 67 Stanwood P.C. McDonald M.B. Seed moisture Crop Sci. Soc. Amer Madison, WI Marois, J.J. Norcini, J.G. 2003 Survival of black-eyed

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Tasneem M. Vaid, Erik S. Runkle, and Jonathan M. Frantz

16 to 26 °C decreased flower number of tickseed ( Coreopsis grandiflora ) by 80%, Shasta daisy ( Leucanthemum × superbum ) by 55%, and black-eyed Susan ( Rudbeckia fulgida ) by 75% ( Yuan et al., 1998 ). Flower development requires carbon import from

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Karen L. Panter, Timmothy M. Gergeni, Casey P. Seals, and Andrea R. Garfinkel

Growing black-eyed susan and sunflower out of season Growing for Market. 15 6 461 467 Wien, C.H. 2009a Daylength response of sunflowers. Dept. Hort., Cornell Univ., Ithaca, NY Wien, C.H. 2009b Floral crop production in high tunnels HortTechnology 19 56 60

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Rose A. Ogutu, Kimberly A. Williams, and Gary M. Pierzynski

:5 compost:2 Turface (calcined arcillite clay; v/v) reduced PO 4 -P leaching by 70% compared with a control of 3 peat:5 compost:2 sand in production of black-eyed susan, Rudbekia hirta L. ( Bugbee and Eliot, 1998 ). Because use of calcined clays

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Cristian E. Loyola, John M. Dole, and Rebecca Dunning

commonly grown cut flower species ( Table 3 ), respondents reported growing another 99 cut flower species and categories ( Table 4 ). Eucalyptus (11 respondents), black-eyed susan (8), and chrysanthemum (8) were the most commonly reported genera. The least

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Julieta Trevino Sherk, Wenyan Fu, and Joseph C. Neal

two genera or species. Some plants were generally found in low numbers in the overall sampling, including black-eyed susan ( Rudbeckia hirta ), blue-green sedge ( Carex flacca ), rose moss ( Portulaca grandiflora ), and ice plant. Although blue

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James E. Faust and Joanne Logan

affect adventitious root formation of the cuttings harvested from those stock plants. Lopez (2007) reported that stock plants grown at 12–15 mol·m −2 ·d −1 improved rooting of black-eyed Susan vine ( Thunbergia alata ) cuttings, decreased rooting of

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glauca exhibits attractive fall color while Lindera aggregata is evergreen. Both species produce round black fleshy drupes in the fall which are consumed by various birds. Both species perform well in USDA hardiness zones 6-8. Asexual propagation by

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Matthew S. Lobdell

website led by Dove Coggeshall. Over the next few years, current literature was reviewed with the bulk of the research and consolidation completed by Susan Mintun, volunteer at the Scott Arboretum of Swarthmore College and member of Magnolia Society