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Kellie J. Walters and Roberto G. Lopez

Full-Spectrum Quantum Sensor; Apogee Instruments, Logan, UT) placed at canopy height recorded the light intensity. A CR-1000 datalogger (Campbell Scientific, Logan, UT) collected the environmental data every 15 s and hourly means were recorded. The mean

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Marisa Y. Thompson, Jennifer J. Randall, Dawn VanLeeuwen, and Richard J. Heerema

. The experimental site was a commercially managed orchard consisting mainly of mature ‘Western’ and ‘Ideal’ pecan trees (≈45 years old) located in the Mesilla Valley, NM (lat. 32°14′26″N, long. 106°46′20″W; elevation 1181 m). Environmental data

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Lavesta C. Hand, Kayla M. Eason, Taylor M. Randell, Timothy L. Grey, John S. Richburg, Timothy W. Coolong, and A. Stanley Culpepper

temperature data were collected onsite at a University of Georgia Weather Monitoring Network station ( Table 1 ) ( Knox, 2019 ). Table 1. Environmental data for 2,4-D choline plus glyphosate removal from plastic mulch. Analytical methods. To

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Madeline W. Olberg and Roberto G. Lopez

kit; TrueLeaf Technologies, Petaluma, CA). A separate greenhouse served as a CC and had a set point of 20 °C without RZH. Environmental data collection. Throughout the study, air temperature was measured every 10 min by an aspirated Priva temperature

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Brian R. Poel and Erik S. Runkle

. Environmental data during the seedling and transplant phases are reported in Tables 1 and 2 , respectively. Table 1. Means (± sd ) of temperature and photosynthetic daily light integral (DLI) as measured in greenhouses by aspirated thermocouples, infrared

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Yun Kong, David Llewellyn, Katherine Schiestel, Martha Gay Scroggins, David Lubitz, Mary Ruth McDonald, Rene Van Acker, Ralph C. Martin, Youbin Zheng, and Evan Elford

environmental data were used for the calculation of daily average air and soil temperatures, and daily light integrals (DLIs). Monthly precipitation data were sourced from Environment Canada. Figure 2 shows average monthly weather situations for the site

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Luke Miller, George Vellidis, and Timothy Coolong

., 2008 ). Environmental data from the array was recorded every 5 min and transmitted to a server hourly ( Vellidis et al., 2013 ). Probes were placed at 6-, 10-, and 14-inch depths in each plot to monitor soil moisture levels. Sensors were placed into

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Luke Miller, George Vellidis, Osama Mohawesh, and Timothy Coolong

nodes, which consist of a circuit board, a radio frequency transmitter, as well as soil moisture and temperature sensors ( Vellidis et al., 2008 ). Environmental data from the array were recorded every 5 min and transmitted to a server hourly ( Vellidis

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Xiaonan Shi, Ricardo Hernández, and Mark Hoffmann

canopy temperature. Environmental data were recorded every five minutes using a data logger (CR1000; Campbell Scientific, Logan, UT) ( Table 1 ). Three soil moisture sensors (ECH2O EC-5; METER Environment, Pullman, WA) were inserted into three pots of

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Hyungmin Rho, Paul Colaizzi, James Gray, Li Paetzold, Qingwu Xue, Bhimanagouda Patil, and Charles Rush

transplanting. Crop management and environmental data were summarized for the 2018 and 2019 growing seasons ( Tables 1 and 2 ). For peppers ( Capsicum annuum ), a jalapeno cultivar, J207-f (Texas A&M AgriLife, College Station, TX), was used during both years