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S. Kumudini

@uky.edu . This study was supported in part by Ocean Spray Cranberry Inc. This study was made possible by the generous support of the New Jersey Blueberry Cranberry Research Council. Special thanks go to Abbot Lee, and Joseph Darlington of Chatsworth, N.J. The

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Carolyn DeMoranville

Cranberry is a low-growing perennial plant that produces stolons that cover the soil and roots at intervals along the stolon length. Vertical shoots (uprights) from the stolon bear the crop. Native to North America, the plant is currently primarily

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Hilary A. Sandler, Carolyn J. DeMoranville, and Wesley R. Autio

Cranberry Station, University of Massachusetts-Amherst, P.O. Box 569, East Wareham, MA 02538. This paper is a portion of a dissertation submitted by the senior author in fulfilling doctoral degree requirements. This research was supported in part by

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Beth Ann A. Workmaster and Jiwan P. Palta

97 ORAL SESSION 20 (Abstr. 524–531) Small Fruit/Viticulture: Production & Physiology of Raspberries/Blueberries/Cranberries

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Karim M. Farag, Jiwan P. Palta, and Elden J. Stang

1 Research Associate. 3 Professor. This research was supported by the College of Agricultural and Life Sciences, Univ. of Wisconsin-Madison, and by the Wisconsin Cranberry Board. We would like to thank Dubay Cranberries, Junction City, Wis

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James H. Cane and Daniel Schiffhauer

Cranberries. The cost of publishing this paper was defrayed in part by the payment of page charges. Under postal regulations, this paper therefore must be hereby marked advertisement solely to indicate this fact.

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T.R. Roper, A.R. Krueger, C.J. DeMoranville, N. Vorsa, J. Hart, and A.P. Poole

1 To whom reprint requests should be addressed; e-mail trroper@wisc.edu . This research was partially supported by Ocean Spray Cranberries, Inc. We thank Joan Davenport for valuable help with the manuscript.

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Carolyn J. DeMoranville, Joan R. Davenport, Kim Patten, Teryl R. Roper, Bernadine C. Strik, Nicholi Vorsa, and Arthur P. Poole

1 Extension educator, cranberry specialist. 2 Manager, agricultural research. 3 Associate horticulturist. 4 Associate professor. 5 Horticultural extension agent. We thank John Klueh, Technician, Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison, for assistance with

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Rodney Serres, Elden Stang, Dennis McCabe, David Russell, Daniel Mahr, and Brent McCown

Abbreviations: BIM, bud induction medium; CMM, cranberry micropropagation medium. This research was supported by the Wisconsin Cranberry Board and the Agricultural Research Station, College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, Univ. of Wisconsin

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Justine E. Vanden Heuvel and Wesley R. Autio

In recent years, cranberries ( Vaccinium macrocarpon Ait.) have been recognized as a major source of phenolic compounds in the human diet. Research is accruing that demonstrates the positive health benefits of cranberries ( Neto et al., 2005