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-release fertilizer affect growth and nutrient uptake in containerized woody landscape plants J. Amer. Soc. Hort. Sci. 117 578 583 10.1016/S0065-2113(08)60887-1 Jarrell, W.M. Beverly, R.B. 1981 The dilution effect in plant nutrition studies Adv. Agron. 34 197 224 10

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important role in Chl synthesis, as discussed in previous results ( Kurilčik et al., 2008 ; Li et al., 2012 ; Poudel et al., 2008 ; Senger, 1982 ). High utilization efficiency under LED lights ( Saebo et al., 1995 ) and a “dilutioneffect because of the

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was also an indication of the dilution effect because of the massive vegetative growth during the summer seasons. This indicated that adding an extra 1× to the soil resulted in excessive leaf Mn concentration. Furthermore, the relative increase in leaf

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% 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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dilution effect, because as onion yield increases through the midrange of K fertilizer rates, there is a lower amount of P concentrated in the leaf tissue, which then becomes more concentrated as yield goes down again at the very highest K fertilizer rates

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been minimal since the SSC reduction in FL/BE and FL/MU was only in contrast to the self-grafted plants rather than the nongrafted control. The dilution effect was also previously reported for citrus fruits from trees with more vigorous rootstocks. For

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. When N fertilizer rate was increased at the conventional site in 2014, leaf N decreased, perhaps a dilution effect, and yield decreased for many cultivars. Nitrogen and K were the major nutrients removed in the harvested fruit leading to significant

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. Environ. Hort. 20 104 109 Jarrell, W.M. Beverly, R.B. 1981 The dilution effect in plant nutrition studies, p. 197–224. In: Brady, N.C. (ed.) Advances in Agronomy. Vol. 34. Academic Press, Salt Lake City, UT Majsztrik, J.C. Ristvey, A.G. Lea-Cox, J.D. 2011

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plants with more canopy (less severely pruned) were used. Plants in the pilot experiment were multistemmed as observed in natural environments, and this apparently provided a sodium dilution effect because leaf Na + accumulation was ≈2-fold lower for

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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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