Search Results

You are looking at 101 - 110 of 114 items for :

  • User-accessible content x
Clear All
Free access

Ioannis Tsirogiannis, Nikolaos Katsoulas, and Constantinos Kittas

Katsoulas, N. Kittas, C. Tsirogiannis, I.L. Kitta, E. Savvas, D. 2007 Greenhouse microclimate and soilless pepper crop production and quality as affected by a fog evaporative cooling system Trans. ASABE. 50

Open access

Xuewen Gong, Shunsheng Wang, Cundong Xu, Hao Zhang, and Jiankun Ge

). Villarreal-Guerrero et al. (2012) indicated that adjustment of the parameters r a and stomatal resistance limits the application of the PM model in a greenhouse under variable high-pressure fogging. Table 4. Summary of statistics from the comparison between

Free access

Donita L. Bryan, Michael A. Arnold, Astrid Volder, W. Todd Watson, Leonardo Lombardini, John J. Sloan, Luis A. Valdez-Aguilar, and Andrew D. Cartmill

at Texas A&M University, College Station, TX. Emerging seedlings were fogged [Fogg-It Nozzle (3.785 L·min −1 ); Fogg-It Nozzle Co., San Francisco, CA] manually as required with RO water. Uniform seedlings (≈1.5 cm in height) were transplanted, after

Full access

Nicolas Gruyer, Martine Dorais, Gérald J. Zagury, and Beatrix W. Alsanius

damping-off by Bacillus subtilis Cot1 in high-humidity fogging glasshouses Phytopathology 86 428 433 Bolhar-Nordenkampf, H.R. Öquist, G. 1993 Chlorophyll fluorescence as a tool in photosynthesis research 193 206 Hall D.O. Scurlock J.M.O. Bolhar

Free access

Oliver Körner, Jesper Mazanti Aaslyng, Andrea Utoft Andreassen, and Niels Holst

to be much lower than in commercial size greenhouses. To attain humidity levels like in commercial practice, the relative humidity (RH) set point was 100% (i.e., neither heating nor ventilation for dehumidification was used). In addition, a fogging

Full access

Christine M. Rainbolt, Jayesh B. Samtani, Steven A. Fennimore, Celeste A. Gilbert, Krishna V. Subbarao, James S. Gerik, Anil Shrestha, and Bradley D. Hanson

control plant pathogens and weeds in vegetable and cut-flower production in Turkey and Portugal during the hot summer months when greenhouses were not in production ( Ozturk et al., 2002 ; Reis, 2002 ). However, fog and cooler soil temperatures make

Free access

Guochen K. Png, Katherine S. Downes, and Beng H. Tan

generally more costly than seed propagation because additional infrastructure (e.g., fog or mist systems) is required to protect and nurture the cuttings to enhance survival and encourage growth. Additionally, many woody Australian species do not form

Free access

Kenneth G. McCabe, James A. Schrader, Christopher J. Currey, David Grewell, and William R. Graves

-glazed greenhouse with fog cooling and radiant hot-water heating. Each container-plant unit was fertilized once weekly from a water-soluble fertilizer. The fertilizer treatments were chosen to supply a broad range of total fertilizer applied. A detailed description

Free access

Roger Kjelgren, Yongyut Trisurat, Ladawan Puangchit, Nestor Baguinon, and Puay Tan Yok

a decisive factor in characterizing this forest type ( Tanaka et al., 2008 ). However, cloud forests with persistent canopy-level fog are a highly specialized subset (8% to 15%) of tropical montane forests that would be very decisively affected by

Free access

Rolston St. Hilaire, Michael A. Arnold, Don C. Wilkerson, Dale A. Devitt, Brian H. Hurd, Bruce J. Lesikar, Virginia I. Lohr, Chris A. Martin, Garry V. McDonald, Robert L. Morris, Dennis R. Pittenger, David A. Shaw, and David F. Zoldoske

% of ET o . Many species exhibited reduced growth rates with less water applied. The study location, however, is characterized by relatively low ET o rates ( Allen et al., 1998 ) and there are fog contributions to plant water needs. Species performing