Search Results

You are looking at 61 - 70 of 73 items for :

  • "leaf injury" x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Full access

Asmita Paudel, Ji Jhong Chen, Youping Sun, Yuxiang Wang, and Richard Anderson

·m −1 for 8 weeks. z Sodium and Cl – are common ions present in reclaimed water and cause leaf injury to plants ( Wahome et al., 2001 ). Generally, salt-tolerant ornamental plants accumulate less Na + and Cl – ions in their leaves when compared with

Open access

Thierry E. Besançon, Baylee L. Carr, and Albert Ayeni

3 WAT because carpetweed had not yet emerged. Crop injury was rated by scoring the crop canopy for leaf injury (necrosis and chlorosis) and general stunting compared with the untreated weed-free control on a scale of 0% (no injury or growth reduction

Open access

Abbas Lafta, Germán Sandoya, and Beiquan Mou

night, 450 µmol·m −2 ·s −1 photosynthetic photon flux density for 7 d, and then evaluated for leaf injury (rated on a 0–6 scale: 0, no injury; 1, <1/2 leaf edge injured; 2, >1/2 leaf edge injured; 3, <1/3 leaf area injured; 4, <2/3 leaf area injured; 5

Open access

Iryna Andrenko, Thayne Montague, Cynthia McKenney, and Russell Plowman

such as Poliomintha longiflora (Mexican oregano), Ajuga reptans ‘Burgundy Glow’ (bugleweed), and Scutellaria suffrutescens ‘Pink Skullcap’ (cherry skullcap), excessive Cl – accumulations at an EC of 10.0 dS·m –1 can result in severe leaf injury

Free access

Aditi Satpute, Bryce Meyering, and Ute Albrecht

chilling-sensitive crops such as basil, which experience leaf injury and sometimes irreversible wilting or death when transported or stored at suboptimal temperatures. Different strategies have been investigated to reduce CI during cold storage. These

Free access

Mahvash Zarei, Majid Azizi, Majid Rahemi, and Ali Tehranifar

salts in cell walls and cytoplasm of transpiring leaves leads to cell shrinkage and dehydration, inhibition of enzymatic activities, leaf injury, premature senescence, and eventually leaf abscission ( Munns, 2002 ) For horticultural crops, the rate of

Free access

Stephen S. Miller and Thomas Tworkoski

concentration. The effective rate for flower thinning and fruit retention was between 2% and 6% eugenol ( Table 1 ). No fruit or leaf injury was seen on 12 June 2003 at the 6% concentration. The total number and weight of peaches per tree began to decrease at

Full access

Emily E. Braun, Sarah Taylor Lovell, Mohammad Babadoost, Frank Forcella, Sharon Clay, Daniel Humburg, and Sam E. Wortman

mulch or if it is suitable for use in systems without mulch. There are also questions about the effects of abrasive weeding on crop health. Stem and leaf injury after abrasive weeding in vegetables may increase susceptibility to disease by providing an

Open access

Humberto Aguirre-Becerra, Juan Fernando García-Trejo, Cristina Vázquez-Hernández, Aurora Mariana Alvarado, Ana Angélica Feregrino-Pérez, Luis Miguel Contreras-Medina, and Ramón G. Guevara-Gonzalez

tomato seedling growth and leaf injury Scientia Hort. 198 363 369 doi: 10.1016/j.scienta.2015.11.045 Matsuo, S. Nanya, K. Imanishi, S. Honda, I. Goto, E. 2019 Effects of blue and red lights on gibberellin metabolism in tomato seedlings Hort. J. 88 1 1832

Open access

Haifeng Xing, Julie Hershkowitz, Asmita Paudel, Youping Sun, Ji Jhong Chen, Xin Dai, and Matthew Chappell

-tolerant landscape plants Univ. Wisconsin Coop. Ext. Madison, WI 12 Dec. 2020. < > Khurram, S. Miyamoto, S. 2005 Seedling growth, leaf injury and ion uptake