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Xinhua Yin, Jinhe Bai, and Clark F. Seavert

applied on the soil surface, not incorporated into the active root zone. Second, the single application rate may be too high, resulting in low N use efficiency and high nitrate leaching. Root systems simply cannot absorb such high N rates in such a short

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R. Daniel Lineberger

105 WORKSHOP 13 Computer and Electronic Systems Applications in Horticulture

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Timothy J Ng

105 WORKSHOP 13 Computer and Electronic Systems Applications in Horticulture

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W.P. Cowgill and R. VanVranken

105 WORKSHOP 13 Computer and Electronic Systems Applications in Horticulture

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Alexander R. Kowalewski, John N. Rogers III, James R. Crum, and Jeffrey C. Dunne

topdressing can be used to modify the soil texture, dilute soil organic matter, and smooth the surface of a turfgrass system. For instance, Miller (2008) determined that three sand topdressing applications applied over a 5-month period, totaling a 0.6-cm

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Tanja Mucha-Pelzer, Reinhard Bauer, Ekkehard Scobel, and Christian Ulrichs

during the application process in the chamber. The charging of the particles follows the “Corona-Principle” ( Fig. 3 ). The circumferential equipment (fluidization instruments, power and air supply, and the exhaust system) applies to standards for dust

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Luther C. Carson and Monica Ozores-Hampton

, and application timing in both plasticulture and open-bed seepage-irrigated vegetable production systems in Florida. What is controlled-release fertilizer? Controlled-release fertilizer belongs to a group of fertilizers called enhanced

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Ibukun T. Ayankojo, Kelly T. Morgan, Davie M. Kadyampakeni, and Guodong D. Liu

systems, excessive applications of fertilizer and/or water could lead to nutrient losses from a cropping system ( Marchi et al., 2016 ; Zotarelli et al., 2007 ). This is because N in the form of nitrate (NO 3 − -N) has a high diffusivity rate in soil

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Amanda J. Vance and Bernadine C. Strik

’, where applications increased marketable fruit yield but did not impact fruit quality or shelf life; no splitting occurred in any treatment due to low rainfall that year (E. Smith, personal communication). The objectives of this study were to test the

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Carl J. Rosen and Deborah L. Allan

concerns associated with manure application and these are discussed in a later section. Other long-term studies have shown soil quality improvements with organic management. Pulleman et al. (2003) compared an arable organic system with an arable