Search Results

You are looking at 81 - 90 of 141 items for :

  • " Tagetes erecta " x
  • Refine by Access: All x
Clear All
Free access

Lívia Lopes Coelho, Amalia Fkiara, Kathryn Kuligowska Mackenzie, Renate Müller, and Henrik Lütken

to reduce the juvenile period of Tagetes erecta ( Kumar et al., 2014 ) and stimulate the rate of flower development of Vitis labrusca × Vitis vinifera cultivar Kyoho ( Cheng et al., 2015 ). In this study, the flowering of K. pinnata took place

Free access

Panthip Boonsong, Natta Laohakunjit, Orapin Kerdchoechuen, and Frank B. Matta

( Pterocarpus macrocarpus Kurz), black rice ( Oryza sativa L.), safflower ( Carthamus tinctorius L.), ebony tree ( Diospyros mollis Griff.), marigold ( Tagetes erecta L.), sappan wood ( Caesalpinia sappan L.), samor-pipek ( Terminalia Belerica Roxb

Free access

Ryan W. Dickson, Paul R. Fisher, and William R. Argo

’, lisianthus ( Eustoma grandiflorum Salisb.) Florida Sky Blue’, African marigold ( Tagetes erecta L.) ‘Taishan Orange’, dusty miller ( Senecio cineraria L.) ‘Maritima Silverdust’, pansy ( Viola tricolor D.C.) ‘Matrix Clear Yellow’, salvia ( Salvia splendens

Full access

Huan Xiong, Ping Chen, Zhoujun Zhu, Ya Chen, Feng Zou, and Deyi Yuan

al., 2012 ; Tan et al., 2017 ; Wolyn and Chahal, 1998 ; Wright et al., 1996 ), and Tagetes erecta ( He et al., 2010 ; Kumar et al., 2017 ). In higher plants, the primary causes of CMS include abnormal microspore and tapetal cell development

Full access

Sudeep Vyapari, S.M. Scheiber, and E.L. Thralls

a landscape. Shoot dry weight increases were greater for smaller marigold ( Tagetes erecta ) transplants after landscape installation ( Latimer, 1991 ). Smaller pecan transplants increased in height 138% compared with a 48% increase for large

Free access

Ryan W. Dickson, Paul R. Fisher, Sonali R. Padhye, and William R. Argo

). Marigold ( Tagetes erecta L.) cultivars developed different degrees of “leaf bronzing” resulting from toxic iron levels in mature leaves after high micronutrient concentrations were applied to the substrate ( Albano and Miller, 1998 ). Susceptible

Free access

Kevin M. Heinz, Polly A. Harding, Maria Julissa Ek-Ramos, Heather Hernandez, Peter C. Krauter, and Gregory A. Sword

of Agriculture, 2016 ). Annual bedding plants contribute the greatest proportion (30.4%) of the total wholesale value ( United States Department of Agriculture, 2016 ). Among bedding plants, marigolds ( Tagetes erecta L.) and zinnia ( Zinnia elegans

Free access

Ryan M. Warner

’ flower number was highest at a DLI of 19 mol·m −2 ·d −1 or higher, whereas Catharanthus roseus L. ‘Pacific Lilac’, Petunia × hybrida ‘Apple Blossom’, Tagetes erecta L. ‘American Antigua Orange’, and Zinnia elegans L. ‘Dreamland Rose’ flower

Full access

Robert D. Wright, Brian E. Jackson, Jake F. Browder, and Joyce G. Latimer

more recent alternative substrate similar to sawdust was described by Wright and Browder (2005) . They demonstrated that Japanese holly ( Ilex crenata ‘Chesapeake’), azalea ( Rhododendron obtusum ‘Karen’), and marigold ( Tagetes erecta ‘Inca Gold

Full access

Kimberly A. Moore, Amy L. Shober, Gitta S. Hasing, Christine L. Wiese, Geoffrey C. Denny, and Gary W. Knox

Sally’ salvia, ‘Bonanza Yellow’ marigold ( Tagetes erecta ), and ‘Cooler Pink’ vinca ( Catharanthus roseus ] increased as N fertilizer rate increased from 0 to 2 lb/1000 ft 2 N per year; but, the authors reported no effect of N rate on aesthetic quality