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Margarita Pérez-Jiménez, Almudena Bayo-Canha, Gregorio López-Ortega, and Francisco M. del Amor

and at control (CO 2 ) [ambient (CO 2 ), 380 ± 40 μmol·mol −1 CO 2 ]. Samples were collected at the time of the transfer to the climate chamber and every 4 d of treatment up to 18 d. The plant height, number of leaves, and gas exchange parameters were

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Margaret G. Aiken, Holly L. Scoggins, and Joyce G. Latimer

randomized design. Data were collected at 0, 2, and 4 weeks after the drench application and at termination of the study (determined by plant flowering). Data collected included plant height, average plant width (average of width measured at the widest point

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Iftikhar Ahmad, Brian E. Whipker, and John M. Dole

collection. Data were collected on bud/flower diameter (potted plants only), days to flower (potted plants only), plant height and canopy diameter at the end of production, leaf color at the end of simulated shipping, days to first and second wilt during

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

precipitation were 32.9 ± 0.3 / 21.7 ± 0.3 °C and 3.5 ± 1.0 mm, respectively (Office of the Texas State Climatologist) during this growth period. Plant growth parameters. Height, diameter, and shoot, root, and total plant DM measurements were recorded

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Xuan Wu, Shuyin Liang, and David H. Byrne

plant architecture to explain the architectural variability observed and to combine correlated variables into one ( Crespel et al., 2013 ). They were plant height (measured in centimeters), the number of primary shoots (initial complete shoots that

Open access

Maheshwari Asha, Mmbaga Margaret, Bhusal Bandana, and Ondzighi-Assoume Christine

, root biomass, and total biomass were measured. Growth parameters for pepper and cucumber plants included plant height, root weight, leaf area, and chlorophyl content. Statistical analysis Experimental data generated in these studies were

Open access

Anthony L. Witcher, Fulya Baysal-Gurel, Eugene K. Blythe, and Donna C. Fare

radiation of the container sidewall, which is the main source of heat buildup in nursery containers ( Ingram et al., 2015 ). Montague et al. (1992) reported that flowering dogwood had greater growth (plant height and stem diameter) when grown under black

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Christopher J. Currey, Kellie J. Walters, and Kenneth G. McCabe

of 103 ± 43 µmol·m −2 ·s −1 at plant height [as measured with a quantum sensor (Field Scout Quantum Light Meter; Spectrum Technologies, Aurora, IL)] to create a 16-h photoperiod (0600 to 2200 hr ). Plants were irrigated as necessary, alternating

Open access

Thomas E. Marler

of 0.5 × Hoagland solution. Each container received 200 mL of solution. Daily irrigation using deep well water was provided with care to refrain from wetting the leaf surfaces. Initial plant height and basal stem diameter were measured. The plants

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Xiaojie Zhao, Guihong Bi, Richard L. Harkess, Jac J. Varco, Tongyin Li, and Eugene K. Blythe

inflorescences stems and inflorescence stem length), plant height (average height of the three tallest fans), and SPAD reading (SPAD-502; Minolta Camera Co., Japan, one of the first two fully expended leaves was selected to measure SPAD reading) were collected