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Sanjit K. Deb, Parmodh Sharma, Manoj K. Shukla, Theodore W. Sammis, and Jamshid Ashigh

in Fig. 4 . As shown in Fig. 4 , the EC of 1:1, 1:2, 1:3, 1:4, 1:5, and 1:10 soil to water extracts are typically lower than those of the saturation paste as a result of increased dilution effect, which has been reported in other studies (e

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Aaron L. Warsaw, R. Thomas Fernandez, Bert M. Cregg, and Jeffrey A. Andresen

% and 75% irrigation volumes could have taken up more nutrients than control plants, thereby offsetting the dilution effect caused by higher amounts of irrigation and runoff in control production areas. Higher irrigation volumes resulted in greater

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Hadi Susilo, Ying-Chun Peng, Shui-Cheng Lee, Yu-Chun Chen, and Yao-Chien Alex Chang

dilution effect as more dry weight was accumulated. However, in mature leaves, the likely cause was the translocation of N out of the mature leaves, because there was no significant change in the dry weight of mature leaves ( Fig. 4A ). Our finding thus

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Franco Famiani and Robert P. Walker

amounts in the flesh as ripening progressed. This, apart from a dilution effect caused by growth, likely reflects the decrease in photosynthetic capacity of the flesh that occurs during ripening of other fruit such as tomato ( Piechulla et al., 1987 ). In

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Jacob H. Shreckhise, James S. Owen Jr., Alexander X. Niemiera, and James E. Altland

conditions J. Am. Soc. Hortic. Sci. 139 634 641 https://doi.org/10.21273/JASHS.139.6.634 Jarrell, W.M. Beverly, R.B. 1981 The dilution effect in plant nutrition studies Adv. Agron. 34 197 224 https://doi.org/10.1016/S0065