Search Results

You are looking at 41 - 50 of 53 items for :

  • "transplant survival" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Gabriele Amoroso, Piero Frangi, Riccardo Piatti, Francesco Ferrini, Alessio Fini, and Marco Faoro

Strasser, R.J. Tsimilli-Michael, M. 2001 Stress in plants from daily rhythm to global changes, detected and quantified by JIP test Chime Nouvelle 75 3321 3326 (SRC). Struve, D.K. 1993 Effect of copper-treated containers on transplant survival and regrowth

Full access

Geno A. Picchioni, Jagtar Singh, John G. Mexal, and Ryan M. Goss

environment through surface runoff, and may limit growth and transplant survival ( Beeson, 2006 ; Fare et al., 1992 ; Franco et al., 2006 ). The main objective of this exercise was to improve student understanding of nursery plant water use and irrigation

Open access

Orlando F. Rodriguez Izaba, Wenjing Guan, and Ariana P. Torres

premiums ( Torres et al., 2017 ). Recent studies found using grafted plants with cold-tolerant rootstocks greatly benefited early season seedless cucumber production in high tunnels ( Guan et al., 2018 ). Grafted cucumber plants can increase transplants

Open access

Ze-yuan Mi, Ding-hao Lv, Guang-hui Jiang, Jun-feng Niu, Shi-qiang Wang, and Zhe-zhi Wang

 germination / sowing number  ×   100 % Transplantingsurvival rate  =  number of viable seedlings after   transplanting / number of   transplanted seedlings  × 100 % . Leaf proliferation ratio  =  number of new leaves / number of leaves before inoculation

Free access

Timothy G. Porch, Matthew W. Blair, Patricia Lariguet, Carlos Galeano, Clive E. Pankhurst, and William J. Broughton

by the EMS treatment. EMS-treated seedlings that survived after germination did not necessarily produce seed. Seedlings that survived EMS concentrations of 50 and 60 m m showed less than 50% transplant survival ( Table 2 ). Overall survival showed

Free access

Charles E. Barrett, Lincoln Zotarelli, Lucas G. Paranhos, Brian S. Taylor, Peter Dittmar, Clyde W. Fraisse, and John VanSickle

combination between the three growing seasons ( P ≤ 0.05), meaning that in terms of transplant survival, the treatment combinations performed similarly in all three growing seasons. While there were significant differences in the total number of heads

Free access

Taryn L. Bauerle and Michela Centinari

transplant survival and establishment Arbor. Urban For. 35 10 13 Thomas, P. 2000 Trees: Their natural history. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK. p. 72–111 Tracy, S. Roberts, J. Black, C. McNeil, A. Davidson, R. Mooney, S. 2010 The X

Free access

Jingjing Yin, Nina L. Bassuk, Madeline W. Olberg, and Taryn L. Bauerle

, J.S. Tyree, M.T. 1990 Water-stress-induced xylem embolism in three species of conifers Plant Cell Environ. 13 427 436 Struve, D.K. 2009 Tree establishment: A review of some of the factors affecting transplant survival and establishment Arboricult

Full access

Fairuz A. Buajaila, Pinki Devi, and Carol A. Miles

application HortScience 52 579 583 Daley, S.L. Adelberg, J. Hassell, R.L. 2014 Improvement of grafted watermelon transplant survival as a result of size and starch increased over time caused by rootstock fatty alcohol treatment: Part 1 HortTechnology 24 343

Free access

Lisa E. Richardson-Calfee, J. Roger Harris, Robert H. Jones, and Jody K. Fanelli

seasons unless it rained. Irrigation occurred less often when sufficient rainfall was received or after leaf drop. As a result of strong wind, two trees from the July transplant treatment had to be staked after transplanting. Survival was 100% for all B