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Paul W. Bosland, Danise Coon, and Gregory Reeves

. Duffy of San Diego, CA. Fruit images in color of each accession can be seen at www.superhotchiles.com . Seeds were sown into a planting medium (Metro-Mix 360; Sun Gro Horticulture, Bellevue, WA) in 12-celled bedding plant containers (Hummert Intl

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Tongyin Li, Guihong Bi, Genhua Niu, Susmitha S. Nambuthiri, Robert L. Geneve, Xueni Wang, R. Thomas Fernandez, Youping Sun, and Xiaojie Zhao

and statistical analysis. This experiment was arranged at each location in a completely randomized design with eight replications (one plant/container) in each treatment (container type). Data were analyzed by analysis of variance (ANOVA) using SAS

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Sean J. Markovic, Shana G. Brown, and James E. Klett

was designed to examine the effects of stock plant container size and growth substrate on the number and quality of vegetative cuttings produced as well as the rooting of cuttings. Materials and methods A stock plant experiment was conducted in Fort

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Federica Larcher and Valentina Scariot

substrate was 3.95. In the other media, the pH was higher, ranging from to 4.12 (SCF) to 5.84 (SGC). During the course of the experiment, pH increased in all substrates but remained within the range considered suitable for camellia plant container production

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Dewayne L. Ingram and Charles R. Hall

system (e.g., system installation, plant container, liner, and substrate) represent 82% of the GWP as well as 81% of the total farm-gate variable costs. Thus, PIP growers must carefully consider the cash flow trade-offs associated with this system. This

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Neil O. Anderson, Peter D. Ascher, Vincent Fritz, Charlie Rohwer, Steven Poppe, Shengrui Yao, Patricia Johnson, Lee Klossner, and Neal Eash

( Langevin, 1992 ; Widmer, 1980 ). When growing individual specimens of MN Sel’n. 90-275-27, space each plant 0.3 m on center. Groundcover chrysanthemums will provide a new and unusual use, i.e., groundcovers, rock garden plantings, container use as trailing

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Dewayne L. Ingram, Charles R. Hall, and Joshua Knight

grown with energy-saving methods, and $0.22 more for plants grown with water-saving methods. Compared with plants in conventional plastic containers, they were willing to pay $0.37 more for plants in compostable containers, $0.43 for plants in plantable

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Juana C. García-Santiago, Luis A. Valdez-Aguilar, Armando Hernández-Pérez, Andrew D. Cartmill, and Jesús Valenzuela-García

durations (20 or 30 min) in which the containers remained standing in the nutrient solution. Subirrigation started when the growing medium registered a moisture tension of 1 kPa. In subirrigated treatments, two one-plant containers were placed in rigid

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

were controlled by periodic hand weeding. In April 2008, plants were potted in three different 1-L containers filled with 0.9 L substrate ( Fig. 1 ). No roots were pruned at planting. Containers tested were: 1) smooth-sided square container (Stop quadro

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Michael R. Evans, Matt Taylor, and Jeff Kuehny

container decomposition may be slow enough that the containers do not significantly decompose and when locations are replanted, previously planted containers may need to manually broken apart and incorporated into the soil or removed before replanting. Fig