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Jeffrey G. Williamson and D. Scott NeSmith

as 5 d after treatment. The injury was more pronounced by 15 d after treatment. In addition to the leaf injury, berry injury was also observed on ‘O'Neal’ that received CPPU applications with a surfactant. No leaf or fruit injury was detected on

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Kranti Macherla and Richard J. McAvoy

·L −1 . At the end of week 5, plants exposed to the highest concentrations of salinity showed severe leaf injury and general water stress symptoms ( Fig. 3 ). Leaf damage and adverse effects on growth were visibly evident on plants exposed to Na at 0.9 g

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Ed Stover, Youjian Lin, Xiaoe Yang, and Tripti Vashisth

56% to 100% of plants on all types of citrus tested by 20 d after application. Cyanamide at 0.125% produced rapid (within 5 d) and extensive leaf injury on alemow, but more modest but significant damage occurred by 20 d after application on all other

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Sanjit K. Deb, Parmodh Sharma, Manoj K. Shukla, Theodore W. Sammis, and Jamshid Ashigh

budbreak or growth of pecan seedlings. In a greenhouse experiment where healthy seedlings were subjected to short-term exposure to saline solutions, Faruque (1968) reported that leaf injury of pecan seedlings (cv. Riverside) was related to chloride (Cl

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Kirsten L. Lloyd, Donald D. Davis, Richard P. Marini, and Dennis R. Decoteau

have been a sampling artifact because of variability in leaf injury levels and/or differences in leaf maturity. Although data on g sn across leaf age are lacking, anatomically based estimates of conductance within mesophyll intercellular air spaces

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Grant T. Kirker, Blair J. Sampson, Cecil T. Pounders, James M. Spiers, and David W. Boyd Jr

study showed that the cultivar Macrantha Pink had the lowest leaf injury of the 20 cultivars and lower numbers of eggs than all but two cultivars (Elsie Lee and Kathy). ‘Macrantha Pink’ is the female seed parent of the Encore Autumn™ cultivar Empress

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Mark A. Williams, John G. Strang, Ricardo T. Bessin, Derek Law, Delia Scott, Neil Wilson, Sarah Witt, and Douglas D. Archbold

with lesions and lesions per leaf were recorded. From this data, the mean percentage of leaves with lesions and lesions per leaf were calculated. Coincident examination of ‘Redfree’ and ‘Enterprise’ trees revealed no significant leaf injury from cedar

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Ana Bian and Dongming Pan

. seedling was severely limited and disease spot distributed in the leaf apex of young leaf. Injury of N. tazetta L. under salt spray was lower than under substrate salinity at the 300 m m NaCl treatment level ( Table 1 ). Table 1. Effects of salt stress

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Rumana Yeasmin, Stephen P. Bonser, Satoru Motoki, and Eiji Nishihara

; differences in root dry biomass were also significant ( Fig. 2 ). Symptoms of temperature stress, such as narrow and yellowing leaves, were observed in asparagus plants under heat stress intensity. Leaf injury, recorded as the level of leaf browning (in

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Catherine C. Neto, Christine A. Dao, Michelle R. Salvas, Wesley R. Autio, and Justine E. Vanden Heuvel

based on leaf injury as having no visible feeding (scored as 0), light feeding [less than 30% of leaf area affected (scored as 1)], medium feeding [30% to 60% of leaf area affected (scored as 2)], or heavy feeding [greater than 60% of leaf area affected