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Thomas E. Marler, Anders J. Lindström, and L. Irene Terry

factors. We have focused exclusively on one Lycaenidae pest in this discussion, but in the real world, a cycad plant is attacked by multiple herbivores. In Guam, for example, C. micronesica is threatened by a growing list of invasive and native

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Kimberly A. Moore, Amy L. Shober, Gitta Hasing, Christine Wiese, and Nancy G. West

when plants were grown in landscape beds containing native field soil or sandy subsoil fill. Materials and methods Plant material. Seven cool-season annuals, eight warm-season annuals, and four herbaceous perennial landscape plants were selected for

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Omar Franco-Mora, Edgar Jesús Morales-Rosales, Andrés González-Huerta, and Juan Guillermo Cruz-Castillo

. Successfully propagated plants are conserved in three germplasm gardens located in Toluca, México; Huatusco, Veracruz; and Teziutlán, Puebla ( Cruz, 2007 ; Franco-Mora et al., 2007 , 2008 ). Native people report using these plants for the consumption of fresh

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Naa Korkoi Ardayfio and Harlene Hatterman-Valenti

. Native American tribes used many parts of the juneberry plant and the fruit was considered a staple ( St-Pierre, 2005 ). The pome contains several desirable nutrients and phytochemicals. Flavonols, anthocyanins, and phenolics are desirable nutrients known

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Kelly M. Stanton, Sally S. Weeks, Michael N. Dana, and Michael V. Mickelbart

Native plants are a potential source of new plants for managed landscapes. There is interest in gardening with natives not only for their novelty, but also to take advantage of their adaptation to local climates, to reflect regional differences, and

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Erin Alvarez, S.M. Scheiber, Richard C. Beeson Jr, and David R. Sandrock

districts have recommended native plants to their consumers ( Southwest Florida Water Management District (SFWMD), 2001 , 2003 ) under the premise that Florida native plants use less water than nonnative plants ( Haehle, 2004 ; Hostetler et al., 2003

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Jack E. Staub, Matthew D. Robbins, Yingmei Ma, and Paul G. Johnson

the result of the broad range of flowering times, panicle size, leaf width and color, and plant form of modern cultivars, which allows for their use in horticultural applications ranging from formal gardens to informal native urban landscapes ( Wilson

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Rosanna Freyre, Adam Moseley, Sandra B. Wilson, and Gary W. Knox

reserved for conservation in South Florida ( Gann et al., 2008 ). Since 2001, the Florida Exotic Pest Plant Council (FLEPPC) has considered Mexican petunia as a Category I invasive plant, described as “plants that are altering native plant communities by

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Kwang Jin Kim, Myeong Il Jeong, Dong Woo Lee, Jeong Seob Song, Hyoung Deug Kim, Eun Ha Yoo, Sun Jin Jeong, Seung Won Han, Stanley J. Kays, Young-Wook Lim, and Ho-Hyun Kim

. Woody and herbaceous foliage plants and ferns were acclimated at a light intensity of 20 ± 2 μmol·m −2 ·s −1 and the herbs and Korea native plants at 60 ± 3 μmol·m −2 ·s −1 ; the photoperiod for all species was 12/12 h (day/night). Table 1

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Rosanna Freyre and Erin Tripp

, 2004 ). In Florida, it occurs primarily in native woodlands, and plants are known as strong growers under adverse conditions ( Gilman and Landrum, 1999 ). In the 1970s, Robert Long conducted detailed studies on floral polymorphisms, breeding systems