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Monica Ozores-Hampton, K.E. Cushman, F. Roka, and R.D. French-Monar

the storm, new growth was observed at plant apexes and after 8 d plants had produced new leaf growth sufficient to cover almost all evidence of injury. In contrast, replanted seedlings took more than 2 weeks to recover from transplant shock and show

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Gregory E. Welbaum, Zhen-Xing Shen, Jonathan I. Watkinson, Chun-Li Wang, and Jerzy Nowak

endophytic bacteria can acquire resistance to transplanting shock, as well as to some fungal and viral diseases (reviewed in Kavino et al., 2007 ; Nowak and Schulaev, 2003 ). Soils can be primed by using cover crops to include “primer plants,” which

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Samson Zeray Tesfay, Sakhile Mathe, Albert T. Modi, and Tafadzwanashe Mabhaudhi

pots for the experiment. Before starting of the experiment, the potted plants were conditioned for 1 week under the same environmental conditions to allow them to adjust from transplanting shock. Pots were irrigated using drip irrigation programmed

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Brian K. Hogendorp, Raymond A. Cloyd, and John M. Swiader

irrigated with municipal water (Illinois American Water, Belleville, IL) for 14 d with no supplemental fertilizer to minimize transplant shock. On 5 Mar. 2008, the fiddleleaf fig plants received an initial fertilizer treatment without any supplemental

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Juming Zhang, Michael Richardson, Douglas Karcher, John McCalla, Jingwen Mai, and Hanfu Luo

and growth of vegetative sprigs. It is also assumed that some “transplant shock” occurs when sprigs are harvested and planted, so weakened plants in the spring may be more susceptible to this shock than dormant or summer-planted sprigs. These would all

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Soumaila Sanogo, Osama I. El-Sebai, and Robert Sanderson

to infection may be affected as a result of wounding generated during uprooting and transplant shock. Stem injection may modify plant response by generating wounds and impede assessment of the interaction between host plant and pathogen at the host

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Jenny C. Moore and Annette L. Wszelaki

study in both years, plants in the black-colored plots experienced more transplant shock than plants in bare ground, WOB, and WPG treatments. In 2017, most plants in the black-colored treatments recovered; however, in 2018, many did not recover, and

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Carlo Mininni, Pietro Santamaria, Hamada M. Abdelrahman, Claudio Cocozza, Teodoro Miano, Francesco Montesano, and Angelo Parente

linear or quadratic effects. In general, transplants with well-developed root systems are reported to recover more quickly from transplant shock ( Weston and Zandstra, 1986 ); in fact, this represents a crucial point for the quality of seedlings for

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Carolyn F. Scagel, Guihong Bi, Leslie H. Fuchigami, and Richard P. Regan

availability can vary greatly between years, and maintaining a balance between resource allocation in aboveground and belowground minimizes the potential of environmental stress. Plants with large shoot-to-root ratios can be more susceptible to transplant shock

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H.M. Mathers, S.B. Lowe, C. Scagel, D.K. Struve, and L.T. Case

elongation after transplanting than larger plants, indicating less transplant stress. They concluded that smaller plants are better candidates for transplanting in most circumstances because they recover from transplant shock more quickly than larger plants