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Ed Stover, Stephen Mayo, Randall Driggers, and Robert C. Adair Jr.

was microsprinkler-irrigated and mainly received soil application of dry/granular fertilizers, typical of commercial citrus production in the region. The total nitrogen (N) application was essentially identical for each treatment. New hybrid seedlings

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Halil Fidan

allowed special provisions for agricultural products and noted that an additional period is required to implement the conditions necessary for free movement of agricultural products ( Akgüngör et al., 2002 ). Citrus production and consumption have

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Rhuanito S. Ferrarezi, Arun D. Jani, H. Thomas James III, Cristina Gil, Mark A. Ritenour, and Alan L. Wright

-density staggered planting with fertigation and double-line drip irrigation (HDS_fert_DD). The fertilizer source and application method were based on the recommended N rate because N is usually the limiting nutrient for citrus production in Florida ( Mattos et al

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-perpetual fruit, but did not significantly effect on fruit size, shape, or quality. Benefits of Hand Thinning ‘Nadorcott’ Mandarin Hand thinning is not a common practice in commercial citrus production due to the high cost of manual labor. Stander and Cronje (p

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Xing-Zheng Fu, Fei Xing, Li Cao, Chang-Pin Chun, Li-Li Ling, Cai-Lun Jiang, and Liang-Zhi Peng

Zn is an essential micronutrient for plant growth and development. However, in citrus production, Zn deficiency is one of the most damaging and widespread nutritional disorders in both acidic and alkaline soils ( Srivastava and Singh, 2009 ). Zn

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Davie M. Kadyampakeni, Kelly T. Morgan, Arnold W. Schumann, and Peter Nkedi-Kizza

citrus production systems in Australia, Chile, South Africa, and Spain ( Carrasco et al., 2003 ; Kruger et al., 2000a , 2000b ; Martinez-Valero and Fernandez, 2004 ) modified for Florida sandy soils. Thus, knowledge of RLD distribution in response to

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approaches to spraying row-ends in typical Indian River citrus production systems. Using copper as a model pesticide, applications were made in a commercial citrus grove and non-target deposition on water (adjacent drainage canal) and ground surfaces was

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Jose Linares, Johannes Scholberg, Kenneth Boote, Carlene A. Chase, James J. Ferguson, and Robert McSorley

Florida is the largest citrus-producing state in the United States, and with 302,929 ha bearing fruit it, accounts for 74% of U.S citrus production ( Florida Agricultural Statistics Service, 2006 ). Total crop value of Florida citrus during 2004

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Juan Carlos Melgar, Arnold W. Schumann, and James P. Syvertsen

High citrus production and good fruit quality usually depend on irrigation and fertilization, especially in semiarid areas, but also in subtropical humid areas like Florida, where rainfall is seasonal and sandy soils have low water- and nutrient

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Sharon Inch, Ed Stover, Randall Driggers, and Richard F. Lee

, 1983, 1985, and 1989) that resulted in crop and yield losses in excess of $1 billion U.S. ( Tignor et al., 1998 ). After these extreme freezes, citrus production shifted to the warmer southern parts of the state ( Miller, 1991 ; Yelenosky, 1996