Search Results

You are looking at 41 - 50 of 176 items for :

  • high-wire transplants x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Full access

Kristine M. Lang and Ajay Nair

grafting clip (Johnny’s Selected Seeds). The transplants were then placed in a high humidity (80% to 95%) healing chamber constructed of polyvinyl chloride pipe and clear polyethylene plastic. The temperature within the healing chamber averaged 24 °C

Free access

Robert R. Tripepi, Mary W. George, K. Amanda Linskey, John E. Lloyd, and Jennifer L. Van Wagoner

. Some roots on the trees were damaged during removal of the burlap and wire baskets from the root balls before installation. The trees were transplanted in a complete randomized block design as defined by the nutrient treatment they received while in the

Full access

Celina Gómez, Robert C. Morrow, C. Michael Bourget, Gioia D. Massa, and Cary A. Mitchell

for the growth and production of high-wire tomato in commercial greenhouses in the United States. Moreover, a comparison with traditional HID horticultural lighting is needed in terms of costs and performance. Therefore, the objectives of the present

Full access

David H. Suchoff, Jonathan R. Schultheis, Matthew D. Kleinhenz, Frank J. Louws, and Christopher C. Gunter

after the 5 d of healing and all plants were placed in a high tunnel on NCSU campus for 3 d to harden off before transplanting. Field design. A strip-till system was used to prepare beds 1 month before transplanting. An established winter wheat and

Free access

Celina Gómez and Cary A. Mitchell

increasing total DLI. High-pressure sodium lamps are the most widely used electric light source for greenhouse SL during transplant production. In general, HPS lamps provide an orange-biased spectrum by primarily emitting light in the range of 565 to 700 nm

Free access

Cary A. Mitchell

wide spacing of the bars. For high-wire crops, placement of LEDs along the side or within the foliar canopy compensates for mutual shading of lower leaves by upper leaves to overhead light ( Deram et al., 2014 ; Dueck et al., 2012 ; Gómez et al., 2013

Free access

Bernadine C. Strik, Gil Buller, and Julie M. Tarara

before forming raised beds (≈0.3 m high) using a bed shaper. Rows were spaced 3.0 m apart. Standard, 18-month-old container stock (3.8 L), with two to four whips per plant, was purchased from a commercial nursery and transplanted into the field at an in

Full access

Susannah Amundson, Dennis E. Deyton, Dean A. Kopsell, Walt Hitch, Ann Moore, and Carl E. Sams

.S. greenhouse firms have shifted locations to align production with the most profitable market windows and use the warmer winter climates while simultaneously targeting the high-priced winter season ( Cook and Calvin, 2005 ). Although this shift allows

Free access

Brian R. Poel and Erik S. Runkle

seedlings that have a high dry weight per internode or are otherwise compact are considered more desirable for shipping and successful transplant. In accordance with previous experiments raising seedlings under LED SSL, we expected more compact seedlings by

Free access

Francisco Javier Núñez, Maria Victoria Huitrón, Manuel Díaz, Fernando Diánez, and Francisco Camacho-Ferre

depends on high productivity and earliness ( Camacho and Fernández, 2000 ). The market has evolved, demanding new types of watermelon that meet consumer needs. Triploid seedless cultivars have become widely used. Despite important commercial advantages